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VOL. XXXI. NO. 1. 



Washington Meets 
Hopkins Today 

Rhinchold's Kicking To Be 
Big Factor 


Washington College's foot ball 
eleven will go into action for its sec- 
ond game of the current season this 
afternoon against Johns Hopkins Un- 
iversity. The Maroon and Black 
gridders, called "fighting midgets" 
by Baltimore sports writers as a re- 
sult of their great showing against 
Ma.-yland Saturday, will be rated as 
having at least an even chance 
against the Blue Jays if they display 
the kind of football they turned 
loose on probably the best grid com- 
bination the University of Maryland 
has put on the field in a decade. 
Much will depend on whether Fritz 
Rhinehold, star punter for the locals 
can continue his sensational punt- 
ing, which drew unstinted praise 
from all those who saw him consist- 
enly outpunt "Shorty" Chalmers of 
Maryland, all-state half-back last 
year. Due to the fact that the Bal- 
timoreans have a more experienced 
and slightly heavier combination 
than the locals, many authorities look 
to the Jays to have a slim edge. Hop- 
kins has the team that carried her 
colors last year, intact and has add- 
ed several new faces to the varsity 
squad, notably Don Kelly, all-Ameri- 
mart lacrosseman of last year who 
will hold down the regular quarter- 
back post for Coach Ray Van Orinan. 
According to reports the pupils of 
Coaches Kibler and Ekaitis will do 
well to watch this man along with 
Captain Doug Turnbull, clever Jay 
' broken field runner. 

With possibly one exception local 
mentors will start the same combi- 
nation against Hopkins that played 
most of the time Saturday at Byrd 
Stadium. Huey, 170 pound end is 
expected to be back in shape by Sat- 
urday and will replace Clements at 
end or possibly Gamber if the latter 
is not in ship-shape by that time. 
Coach Ekaitis expects much from 
Groswith at center and if this fight- 
ing freshman keeps up his previous 
type of work he will give the oppo- 
sition plenty to worry about. 

Coach Ekaitis has added several 
plays to quarterback Robinson's list 
that are calculated to make the local 
attack more effective. Both Kibler 
and Ekaitis declared that with Plum- 
mer continuing his hard bucking and 
Robinson his brainy quarterbacking, 
they were confident of the ability of 
the locals to roll up first downs and 

A. E. Howard 

Mr. E. A. Howard, Secretary of 
the Dupont Co., of Wilmington, Del., 
has accepted the position of Alumni 
Editor for The Washington Elm foi 
the coming school year of 1931-32. 

Mr. Howard, whose interest in 
Washington Cillege caused him to do- 
nate the portrait of The Reverend 
Dr. Francis Waters, twice President 
of Washington College, graduated in 
1904 with the degree of bachelor of 
arts. He was one time Editor of 
The Washington Collegian and his 
file of the college paper is complete 
from 1900 to the present day. 

Wade Bounds '22 chemistry professor 
To Give Prize 

Wade Goldsborough Bounds, '22, 
President of the Washington College 
Alumni Association for 1930-31 will 
give a gold football, it is reported by 
Harry Russell, to "the person that 
does the most to aid football at 
Washington College for the coming 


On Monday evening the Glee Club 
slipped its moorings and entered the 
annual at full speed along with the 
other activities of the college. In 
addition to the songsters already 
members some new voices were given 
private auditions of which several 
will prove useful. 

Contrary to the custom adhered to 
in the past, we now have an advisory 
director who is not a member of the 
faculty in the person of Mr. Ray- 
mond L. Moffett, sometime student 
at Washington College. His pres- 
ence will give to the Club the ad- 
vantage of his training in various 
fields of music. Miss Russell has a- 
gain resumed her post at the piano 
and has proved ready, as always, to 
give the result of her fruitful exper- 
ience in music. 


Scene Of Sketches Is 1847 

The Mt. Vemon Literary Society 
held its regular weekly meeting Wed- 
nesday, Sept. 30th. Alice Dole, and 
Edwin Coulbourn were elected to! 
fill the vacancies on the Board of Cur-p 

The setting of the program was 
Mt. Vernon in 1847, the year the so-, 
ciety was founded. The partici- 
pants dressed in costumes appropri- 
ate to the period. The main feature 
was a speech denouncing ihe one-' 
year coeducational experiment being 
made by the College authorities. , 

The program consisted of the fol- 
lowing numbers: 

Quartette : Branf ord, Coulbourn, 
Shriven, Harris. 

Talk. "A Gem of the Chesapeake", 
Walter Branford. 

• Vocal Solo: "An Old Fashioned 
Garden", Theoodsia Chapman. 

"Should W. C. Remain Coeduca- 
tional?", Robert Carey. 

Musical Recitation: "The Patch- 
work Quilt", Emily Jewell. 

At the close of the program, ap- 
proximately twenty-five new members! 
were taken into the society. 

Wade G. Bound* 

Mr. Russell, editor of the Chester- 
town Enterprise, recently received 
the communication from Mr. Bounds 
in which the idea was suggested to 
him for his comment. Although the 
exact conditions under which it can 
be won have not been completely de- 
cided it is believed that the award 
will be available to any person whe- 
ther a player or not. The require- 
ment will be that the recipient has 
given the most beneficient aid to the 
present football situation at the col- 

Mr. John E. Davis 
Addresses Students 

Ex-Washington Grad Is Now 
Physical Director 

The new head of the Department 
of Chemistry, Dr. Buxton, it is rui 
ored, is endeavoring to introduce at 
Washington a complete course 
Physical Chemistry. This will be the 
first time that any such work has 
been offered, and if the rumor ii 
rect this course will vll the only gap 
now existing in the successive courses 
in Chemistry, 

Dr. Buxton fills the vacancy loft 
by the death of Dr. Errol Fox. 

Dr. K. Carpenter 
To Teach Here 

Dr. Kathleen E. Carpenter of the 
Science Department, comes to us dir- 
ectly from McGill University, Mon- 
treal, where she was lecturing on 
Animal Ecology. Prof. Carpenter was 
lecturer in Zoology in the University 
of Wales for five years. For another 
five years she was connected with 
the British Ministry of Agriculture, 
and Fisheries, in charge of investi- 
gating the pollution of Welsh trout 
and salmon streams. Dr. Carpenter 
has published a book on Biology en- 
titled "Life In Inland Streams," pub- 
lished in London and New York, in 
1928. From 1928 to 1930 she was 
mainly interested with Physiologi- 
cal research work at Harvard Uni- 
versity and the University of Illi- 

A native Englishwoman, Dr. Car- 
penter is delighted with Eastern 
Maryland, which she had never visit- 
ed before, and looks forward to a 
pleasant year. 

Mr. John E. Davis, senior physicnl 
director n( tlu' Veteran's Hospital on 
Perry's Point addressed the college 
assembly Thursdny. October 1st on 
the subject, of "Physical Training as 
an Aid for Mental Illness." 

Tho problem of mental illness is a 
great one, said Mr. Davis, because 
of the large cost it entails the gov- 
ernment and becnuse the numher of 
mentally ill is so great that they nl- 
ready equal the entire enrollment of 
all the colleges and universities in 
the country. This "submerged ten- 
th," as thoj are called, come into this 
stute because of mal-adjustment to 
their environment, poor heredity, and 
the increasing speed of our daily life. 
| These men and women should bo 
thought of as sick persona and not 
as pariahs and outcasts. It is thin 
latter attitude that so often hinders 
their final recovery, and leads, in 
some cases, to acts of violence. They 
I should always be allowed to return 
! to their former social and economic 
positions when they are pronounced 


. j Physical training, Mr. Davis be- 
New Officers Also Elected lieves, aids considerably in bringing 
about a recovery, especially in the 

President Harold Shriver of The 
Washington College Cotillion Club 
presented to The Activities Commit- 
tee of the Faculty for their appro- 
val the following dates for the Cotil- 
lions of the coming college year: 

Vases of dementia praecox, by instill- 
ing a new enthusiasm for living. Un- 
like a physical illness, however, these 
people can be aided by others than 
tho doctor. To stress this point the 
sp n akor quoted a favorite saying of 

October 30th, December 4th, Feb- many of his patients: "By the crowd 
uary 5th, March 11th, April 22nd. have we been broken; by the crowd 

Although these dates have not as 
yet been approved by the committee 
it is believed that they will be ac- 

The dance scheduled for March 
11th will be as usual the popular 
Home Coming Cotillion. The names 
of the others have yet to be decided. 

Dancing classes for Freshmen boys 
are being held in the gymnasium 
Tuesday and Friday from 12:30 to 
1:15 P. M. 

The officers for the coming year 


Dean J. S. W. Jones announced 
today that the formation of The 
Dean's cabinet would take place with- 
in the next week. This organiza- 
tion, which was begun last year, con- 
sists of the men that are holding the 
reins of the classes, the fraternities 
and the major campus activities. The 
aim i the cabinet is to discuss the 
stud it problems and to do all in 
their pover to promote better co-op- 
erati< n between the administration 
and t le student body. In no way 
will heir activity interfere with The 
Mer 's Student Council. 

Juniors Elect Officers 
For Coming Year 

I President — Harold D. Shriver. 
i Vice President — U. O. Coulbourn, 
1 Jr. 

Treasurer — DeWitt F. Clarke. 
Secretary — Walter E. Karfgin. 
William McA. Richards, Junior Re- 

Burdette Nuttle, Edwin Coul- 
bourn, Sophomore Representatives. 


In a hotly contested battle held in 
William Smith Hall last Thursday 
evening DeWitt Clarke defeated 
James Carey by the margin of a sin- 
gle vote for the office of Junior Mem- 
ber of The Blue Key Fraternity. 
When the votes were finally counted 
the score was twenty-three for Carey 
and twenty-four for Clarke. Previous 
to this Clarke had also defeated Jos- 
eph Dickerson for the presidency of 
the Junior Class by a somewhat larg- 
er majority. 

The men elected Thursday even- 
ing will hold office until June when 
the class will once again go to the 
ballot box. 


The Mt. Vernon Literary Society 
held its first meeting of the school 
year Wednesday, Sept. 23rd. The 
program in honor of the English poet 
and author, Rudyard Kipling, was as 

Biographical sketch of Kipling, 
Ann Kreeger. 

Vocal solo: "The Gypsy Trail," 
Janet Atwater. 

Selections from Kipling's poems, 
Edwin Coulbourn. 

Vocal Solo: "On The Road To 
Mandalay," Charles Harris. 

ust we be reti^ri.ed." 

Mr. Duvis who entered Washing- 
ton College previous to the World 
War returned after serving with the 
20th Engineers to graduate with a 
degree of Bachelor of Science. 

At the opening of the assembly 
Dr. Howell announced that all those 
who had not completed the required 
three years of Physical Education 
must report to Coach Thomas Kib- 
ler on Monday at 3:30 P. M. in the 

A meeting of the student body was 
held immediately after the address 
to discuss several dormitory prob- 


The Pegasus, Year Book of Wash- 
ington College, under the leadership 
of Uriah Oscar Coulbourn, Jr., Bus- 
iness Manager and Irving Ross, Edi- 
tor is celebrating in its theme the 
one-hundred and fiftieth anniversary 
of Washington College. This edi- 
tion is being printed by The Dulaney- 
Vernay Company of Baltimore, Md., 
while its engravng work is being done 
by The Baltimore Maryland Engrav- 
ing company of the same city. The 
White Studio's are once again doing 
the photography. 

Mr. Coulbourn reports that he is 
already in correspondence with The 
White Studio's concerning their first 
visit to the campus. A tentative 
date of October 11th has been set 
for the work on the senior individual 




The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md., 17R2. 

Editor . IRVINO S. ROSS 

Assislant Editor Phillip Winfiate 

Literary Editor William H. Danneberg 

Exchange Editor William M. Richards 


Mildred Covey, Roland C. Ready, John Stankiewicz, Joseph H. 

Freedman, William Chase, James T. Anthony, Michael 

Wallace, Albert P. Geraitis, John A. Wagner, 

E. Clarke Fontaine, Jr. 

DeWitt F. Clark, Edward F. Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 

Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 


Business Manager JOHN J. LUDDY 

Assistant Business Manager Joseph B. Dickerson 

Circulation Manager . . . Edwin T. Coulbourn 
Louis I. Goldstein, Scott Beck, Jr. 

Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postoffice as sec- 
ond class matter. 


On* of our most recent alumnae — 
tendered the Elm with a letter con- 
taining much news of some of last 
year's class. This alumna, — I like 
(hat word — Elizabeth Mace, is teach- 
ing at East New Market and insists 
that she is enjoying her work. It 
seems that one of Professor Makos- 
ky's former satellites, Sarah Linth- 
icum, is dispensing English at the 
Cambridge High School. Thelma 
Twilley, Kenneth Douty reports, is 
selling books — exact whereabouts un- 
known. Eugenia Morgan, Naudain 
Moore, and Loujse Crouse, are tea- 
ching at Cordova, Boston, Mass., and 
ut Denton, respectively. 

Subscription Price $1.50 a year. 

Single Copy 10 cents. 

Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

A former student of sociology, 
Louisa Bowen, felt the urge and join- 
ed Betty Sutton in the Family Wel- 
fare Association in Baltimore. It is 
said that "Slivers" Freeny" is carry 
ing a lot of weight in Poeomoke. 

The new address of Virgi] Bishop 
is the Hippodrome Theatre, New 
York City, where he is a student 
manager in the R. K. 0. organ 





We have been connected with The ELM now for some two 
years and in that time we have heard one bit of criticism 
leveled at the paper that, is, to our minds, decidedly worth- 
while. Not that there has never been any criticism. Grey 
hairs on the young heads and wrinkles on the noble brows of 
other editors testify that there has. But out of all this has 
come, ;is we have said, one excellent criticism. It is that The 
ELM should hnve a definite policy by which it should always 
be guided. We intend to attempt this; we are a serious youth 
With a purpose. And if we fail blame it on evil companions 
iin.! the curse of drink. 

First and foremost in our policy will be to present all the 
news there is in an unbiased fashion. 

Secondly, we have that portion of our columns marked 
OPEN FORUM lor the expression of student opinion with the 
usual, reasonable restrictions. 

Thirdly, to any faculty member, administrator, or friend of 
the college that feels the urge for self-expression come upon 
him we will give suitable space with the usual, reasonable re- 
si rictions. 

Fourthly, in the editorial columns we will attempt to com- 
ment as fairly as we can on all student activities and things con- 
cerning them. Here, we have to admit, our policy forming 
suffers a severe blow. Editorially we wave no banners and 
take no stands. We are not for larger beer mugs, compulsory 
Bible reading, better lectures, or any other cause. It has al- 
ways been the custom to have editorials in newspapers and we 
are continuing it, probably, because we enjoy doing it. 

Lastly, — and this is the most important — The ELM will 
try to provide for those rare souls that enjoy newspaper work 
a good deal of labor and some excellent fun. 

At Berlin High School, Marian 
Graham is teaching Latin and French. 

Margaret Hendrickson is at home 
in Chestertown. 

Recovering from a rather severe 
ease of assignation, Vickers Holling- 

worth is at home in Church Hill. 

The former President of the StU' 
dent Council, Nelson Hurley, is tea- 
ching History and Science at Greens- 
boro High School. 

One nf the members of last year's 
class Kntherine LeKites, is doing 
graduate work in English at Duke 

Many Still Co To Jail In England For 
Debt Default 

Sir Edward Parry, in the Man- 
chester Guardian Weekly, writes as 
follows: "Mr. Justice Swift was 
shocked to learn that no fewer than 
2419 persons were imprisoned in 
Briton for debt last year. Yet 
there are still people who believe that 
imprisonment for debt is abolished 
in this country, as it has been in 
France, Germany, Scotland, and 
many states of America, communi- 
ties which in this respect are more 
advanced in social legislation than 

"The county court act is thought 
clear, that only where an offender is 
able to pay and continually refused 
is jailed. I know that some such be- 
lief is held by laymen, but it is not 
the law. In both county courts and 
magistrates' courts citizens are im- 
prisoned for debt — or, if you prefer, 

Greek Letter 

Kappa Gamma Sorority New» 
Kappa Gamma is making plans to 

furnish the room in Reid Hall set 

aside for its use. 

Last Sunday three of the alumnae 

who graduated in June, Edith Rees, 

Louisa Bowen and Louise Crouse, 

visited at Reid Hall. 

Sigma Tau Delta 

The Sigma Tau Delta sorority 
starts its twenty-fifth year of organ- 
ization with high hopes of advance- 
ment now that their ever present 
goal, the recognition of sororities, 
has been reached. 

Miss Hartley has been chosen this 
year as an honorary member. 

Three new members have recent- 
ly been initiated. They are Eliza- 
beth Schmidt, Elizabeth Willis and 
Katharine Hepbron. 

Louise Mandrell is on the staff of 
the Lincoln Library in Philadelphia. 

The R. K. 0. Theatre in Cleveland, 
Ohio, has for its student manager, 
Kennon Pcrrin. 

Jnnelle Sexton, ex-'33, and F. 
3o\van, of Berlin, were married dui- 
ng the summer. 

Miss Margaret Raisin is taking a 
couse in business and law at Bry- 
an and Stratton Business College in 


Freshman probably receive more bad advice than anyone 
with the possible exception of seniors at graduation. It seems 
to be the custom; everyone knows more than a freshman and 
all are panting to inform him. Yet like these others we too are 
yearning to commit the same sin. So Freshman — out with 
your notebooks and assume a serious demeanor! Let the fol- 
lowing become your precepts — and thus be true Washington- 

1. One must always complain about the food at the cafe- 
teria. A haughty silence is permitted to seniors but freshmen 
must bray in the approved manner. 

2. Assume an attitude of cynicism towards studies. Nev- 
er allow an expression of interest in studies to pass your lips.; 
"I never crack a book" is the password of good fellowship. 

3. Draw pictures on your notebooks. Don't attempt; 
such childish things as pictures labeled "teacher." Now that 1 
you are in college be dignified! Sketches similar to those in | 
College Humor, signs reading "closed for the day," "Rock Hall' 

bound," and " is a Reid Hall cadet" are all acceptable. 

The bookstore will furnish colored notebooks with a picture of 
a boy in a slicker for inspiration. 

4. Don't mind the sophomores. You'll be working off an 
inferiority complex some day too. 

5. Finally never mind what happens here. It always 
sounds much better when you tell it to the folks back home. 

Follow these rules and when the mill turns around four 
times out you will hop a bright and shiny college boy just like 
all the rest. Bon voyage! 

According to latest information re- 
ceived at the alumni office Maurice 
Rayme and Edith Reese are both 
teachers at Easton High School. 
Rayme is coach of soccer for the high 
school and Miss Reese is director of 
Women's Athletics. 

Miss Anna Martha Richardson is 
instructor of English and History at 
Greensboro High School. 

Miss Margaret Russell is living at 
her home in Chestertown. 

Shortly after graduation last June 
Leroy P. Shcrkey accepted a position 
ns student manager of the R. K. 0. 
theatre on 36th street, New York. 

Miss Dorothy Simmons is at 
ent at home in Hoppersville, Md. 

pre s 

During the summer months Miss 
Geraldine Harwood joined with Radio 
Keith Orpheum as production critic, 

Carter V. Hickman is now in Sud 
lersville, Md., as instructor in general 

Having finished his pre-medical 

course at Washington College Wra; 

J. Tomlinson is enrolled as a student 

of The Medical School at Duke Uni- 

( Continued On Page Six) 

"Three things men will have in 
good times or bad, yes, four. To 
wit: female beauty to inspire the 
mind, tobacco to soothe it, a little 
something to stimulate it, and a few 
shares on margin to give it hope." — 
Florenz Ziegfeld. 

Overproduction Of Street Music 

Music has power to soothe, but 
much too often it may have the op- 
posite effect. Take Bayswater, a 
quiet section of London. Bagpipers, 
flutists, and piccolo players haunt its 
streets loudly playing their instru- 

Unemployment has prompted 
many Britons to exploit their musi- 
cal talents. In Piccadilly Circus 
choirs of Welsh miners sing as they 
march along. A smart well-drilled 
band of ex-soldiers blares its brasses 
against unemployment. Individual 
ministers, players on postable organs 
and small groups of musicians fre- 
quent the suburban districts. When 
Bayswater was treated ti a succes- 
sion of a cornetist — playing his ov- 
erture at 8 A. M. — a mouth organ 
tist, a melodion player, a saxophon- 
:, a violinist, and a baritone with 

portable piano, the residents ap- 
■aled to the authorities. 

It may be necessary for Bayswater 
to add to its street signs, "Organs 
and street criers prohibited," a spec- 1 
ific list of all the disturbers of its ' 
peace. — N. Y. Times. I 

Apparently this country is lucky 
with its apple selling complex for its 
unemployment, bot nevertheless the 
residents of Bayswater would prob- 
ably be right at home in the vicinity 
of Middle Hall. 

Elizabeth Schmidt has been elected 
to the Girl's Student Council to re- 
place Janelle Sexton Bowman, 

A Sigma Tau Delta banner which 
was used here in 1910 has been pre- 
sented to the organization by an 
alumna, Mrs. C. H. Metcalfe, of Sud- 

lersville, Maryland. 

It is of interested to note that 
Miss Lucy Branham, an aluma mem- 
ber, is writing a book on conditiins 
in Russia. 

Phi Sigma Phi, Fraternity 

Members of the Fraternity return- 
ed to find the House had undergone 
minor improvements. All the rooms 
were papered and the floors and 
woodwork were painted. Plans are 
being made to furnish one room, 
which will be made nito a lounge 

The new members living in the 
house are Mr. John Wagner and Mr. 
Edwin Coulbourn. 

Mr. Rodney Layton and Mr. Jos- 
eph Bringhurst, Jr., made a brief 
visit before registering in Medical 
School. The other members to visit 
were, Mr. Edwin Freeny, Mr. Kennon 
Perrin, Mr. Lewis Whiting and Mr. 
John Bagley. 


In Marseille last week a large in- 
quisitorial fishwife elbowed her way 
toward the gangplank of the S. S. 
Rajputana to see what the gawking 
irowd was staring at. Having rea- 
ched a point of vantage she sudden- 
ly recoiled in disgust. 

"Quel Horreur!" cried she. "A 
man in lingerie!" 

The man in lingerie was none oth- 
er than that pious midget, the Ma- 
hatma Mohandas Karmachand Ghand- 
hi. Perspiring porters rushed ashore 
with St. Ghandhi's chattering collec- 
tion of stew pans, his mattress, his 
cans of goats' milk and his suitcase. 
But there were no Pourboires for the 
porters from the Mahatma, 

"I am as poor as a churc hmosuea 

"I am as poor as a church r ;ouse," 
said he, flashing a toothless si. ; le. "I 
have nothing for you. Besides don't 
want to bribe you for performing a 
public duty." 

(Continued On Page Sb ) 

The necessity of patiently stand- 
ing in a long line outside the cafe- 
teria before luncheon is not at all a 
pleasant way to begin one's mid-day 

Last year the cafeteria cooperated 
with the student body by arranging 
the lunch hour from 11:30 until 
12:15, thus giving a longer lunch 
period, and equalizing the serving of 
the students. So far this year we 
have been forced to stand, idly wait- 
ing for the doors to open at 12:10, 
a full ten minutes after the final dis- 
missal from the classrooms. In my 
opinion, and in the ipinions of scores 
of my fellow students this is very un- 
fair to those who take advantage of 
the brief period between lunch and 
their 1:15 class for preparation of 
their recitation. Furthermore, it is 
the unnecessary waiting outside the 
cafeteria which so slows down the ser- 
vice of the students in line, that if 
one is not among the first, he is 
quite sure not to leave until 12:40 
or perhaps 12:60. 

My suggestion to the management 
of the College cafeteria is that the 
meal schedule for the noon-day meal 
be reverted back to that of last year 
which, everyone will say, was most 
satisfactory and efficient. 

— Patient Student. 




George E k a i t i s 
New Grid Coach 

Trio Of Washington Grid Stalwarts 

W. M. C. Star Installs Harlow 

George Ekaitis, of Atlantic Cit 
and a graduate of Western Maryla* 
College, is the new head coach of La 
crosse and assistant coach of football 
at Washington, succeeding "Gus" 
Crothers who returned to his law 
studies at U. of Md. Mr. Ekaitis 
was quarterback and best bet on the 
All-Maryland foot ball team picked 
by Baltimore sports authorities last 
year. He was also a member of this 
same team the two preceding years 
and was intercollegiate light-heavy- 
weight champion of the East in box- 
ing last year. Besides these sports, 
Mr. Ekaitis was a varsity member of 
Western Maryland's Lacrosse team 
for three years and last year was 
student coach there. Upon his grad- 
uation last June he was given the 
h<?nor of being voted "best all around 
college man" by his fellow students. 

Washington College is particularly 
fortunate in securing a coach who 
has such a thorough knowledge of 
foot ball and sports in general, as 
Ekaitis unquestionally does. 

"Dick" Harlow, coach of Western 
Maryland, said Ekaitis was one of 
the best students of football he had 
ever known, while sports writers 
credit him with not having called one 
wrong play during his two years of 
quarter-backing at Western Mary- 

Head Coach Tom Kibler has turn- 
ed over the backfield to Ekaitis alto- 
gether and Ekaitis has installed the 
Harlow system in full on Washing- 
ton field. 

N O L A N D ' S 

Department Store 

Get anything you want 

from Dry Goods to School 


221 - 223 High Street 

Chestertown, Maryland 

Students Will Find Our 

Store a Very Desirable 

Place To Visit 


Drug Store 

Phones — 26 and 311 




Electric Light and Power ; 


Gridders Bow 
jTo Maryland 

Rhinehold's Kicking 
Features Contest 

ctured above are three of the mainstays of the Washington Col'rpe I 
with, center, a freshman who has clinched a job on the varsity by his 
e prepped at Friends Centra! in Philadelphia. In the center is Ullie 
nd at the right is Captain Howard Plummcr. fullback, also in his last s< 

otbnll teams. At the left ii 
sterling pl«y nt the pivot pos 

obinson, veteran signal-caller, 
ison of grid activity. 


There was a meeting of the Girls' 
Interclass Athletic Association, 

Thursday evening at 6:45 P. M. The 
second vice-president, one member at 
large, and the Freshman representa- 
tive were elected. There will be no 
gymnasium classes until the schedule 
is arranged, but athletics have already 
started in the form of hockey and 
archery. Miss Doris Bell has been 
teaching the elements of hockey to 
a group of new Freshman girls, while; 
the upper classmen have been 
ticing together. Incidentally, 
hockey field has been enlarged this 
year. Some new shin-guards and a 
few new sticks have been added to 
the hockey equipment, while the ar- 
chery equipment has been augmented 
by new targets, several target stands, 
new bows, arrows, wrist guards and 
finger guards. 

Sports Notions 

By Phillip J. Wingate 

A plucky Washington College 
eleven outfought the veteran Univer- 
sity of Maryland football team at 
College Park Inst Saturday but fin- 
ally bud to bow to their much henv- 
lor opponents by a score of 18 to 0. 
: The Shoremen played hands-up foot- 
| ball and recovered all of the Mary- 
; land fumbles as well as their own. 
| The Washington College team resort- 
ed to defensive tactics throughout 
| the entire game as it was almost im- 
| possible for them to break through 
I the bulky Maryland line. However 
oil the several oflensive plays tried 
Captain Plummer made some credit- 
able gains. 

"Fritz" Rcinhold, sturdy Washing- 
ton back displayed some excellent 
place punting which kept the ball in 
Maryland territory most of the game. 
Time after time be made kicks which 
went out of bounds on the five or ten 
yard lines. 

Maryland's first score came in the 
second qunrtcr when Woods, the 
quarterback van 80 yards for u touch- 
down. The second touchdown was 
scored by Chalmers who, after the 
ball had been carried to the five yard 
■ j line on a series of line bucks, went 

______ ofT tackle to the goal line. Chalmers 

mt.Lt o kicked the point after the first touch- 


THREE STATE FOES down but faHed in his second attempt. 

A large amount of credit is duo 
Washington College's opponents Coach Ekaitis for the good showing 
this year are more in our class than niado by the Washington eleven last 
It is evident that "Curlv" Bvtd's'"; ey J; aVe , be , Cn for sever8 ' y»™| Saturday a. ho introduced a new 
Old Liner, expected Just a little too The Maryland E ame last week, th. style ot pay here a t school. 

Hopkins tussel this week and the on- It has been sometime since n real 
ly home game, that with Mt. St. fifthling football team has been Been 


Cleaning — Pressing 

103 Court Street 

Chestertown, Maryland 

much of the "same old line" in the 
football game with the pupils of Kib- 
ler and Ekaitis last Saturday and as 
a result had their pride "knocked in- 
to the middle of next week" to quote 
one sports authority who saw the 
game. The Terrapins crawled just 
a little too slowly to subdue the fight- bunch of maroon and black grid- 
ders in the manner which they had 
expected to. One big factor in the 
showing of the locals was the fact 
that safety man Poppleman of Mary- 
land never seemed to be in the spot 
where Fritz Rhinehold's punts land- 
ed and these same r»unts exhibited 
an annoying tendency t oroll out of 
bounds on or around Maryland's five 
yard line. 

It i! 
Orman's scouts of the Maryland- 
. Washington argument reported to tht 
Hopkins mentor caused him to start 
digging into his mind for plays — not 
to use against a set up but to prevent 
' the hard fighting Washington line 
j from up-setting their opponents too 

Mary's on October 24th, constitute 
the State games. Six other teams 
will be played. The schedule runs 
as follows: 

Sept, 26 — University of Maryland 
at College Park. 

October 3 — Johns Hopkins at 
Ho me wood. 

October 10 — Swarthmore at 

October 17 — Haverford at Haver- 

October 24— Mt. St. Mary's 

October 31 — Drexel at Philadel- 

November 7 — Albright at Reading. 
[ November 14 — Susquehanna at Rhinehold 
rumored that what Ray Van Selinsgrove. | Dobkins 

November 21 — St. Joseph's at Phil- pi U mmer 

at Washington College and the mem- 
bers of the eleven certainly do de- 
serve praise for their efforts, espec- 
ially tho Freshman who played great 
foot ball in their first college game. 

The lineup: 
Washington Maryland 

Gamber left end Pease 

Ward left tackle Curliss 

Dickerson . . left guard 
Groswith center . . 

at W. Carey 


right guard . 
right tackle. . 
, , right end . 
. . quarterback 
left halfback . 
right halfback 

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By W. H. Danneberg 

Professor Of Languages 

Thought is almost a new experi- 
ence after ii vacation of an entire 
Hummer's duration, albeit V editor 
insists on Bending the paper to press. 
Speaking Of thought* — there lire 

many different onoa on the campua 
lit present. The Benfors ore on the 
home-stretch. Some are glad, and 
the othera are glad, hut at the same 
time a few are wishing they could 
make » fresh start. On the other 
hand the freihmen are not quite mire 
of the whys and wherefores as yet. 
Siime wonder what to do in college; 
some wonder what they don't have 
to do; some don't wonder; HO won- 
der, It'll nil come out In the Wash. 

Seriously, I here are many new 
things on which lo reflect — (he Mid- 
dle Hall recoptlon room, signs on the 
eampus, a new football coach, BOme 
new teachers, n clock in the library, 
freshmen. Ymi may not think so, 
hut. it was through no ulterior mo- 
tive that the signs were plaeed by. 
the road. They will serve n much-! 
needed purpose. No longer will the 

nondorings, meditations, and reflec- 
tions, of promenading students be 
rudely interrupted by inquiring mot- 
orists who wish to know what asylum 
or other sanctuary they are passing. 
In any ease this kind of service will 
be appreciated only by a few. The 
others would rather reiterate con- 
stantly lo applicants for marriage li- 
censes that their destination is fur- 
ther down the road. 

The present freshman class looks 
like a good one, despite the fact that, ' 
at times, looks are deceiving. They 
seem to have had no disciplinary 
training as yet. The girls seem to 
have beea made to understand that 
they are freshmen, but the boys be- 
lieve tho rat rules are merely some- 
thing to fill Up another page in the 
Handbook. Maybe they will be 
taught before the year is out. 

After A Studious Day 

Relax at 


Billiard Parlor 


5c to $1.00 Store 

Student Council 

Paul A. Solondl 

Mr. Paul A. Solandt, a New Eng- 
landor, comes to us directly from the 
Lenox School, Lenox, Mass., where 
he was head of the classics depart- 
ment for severn I years. Professor 
Solandt received his bachelor of arts 
degree from Yaie in 1920, and stud- 
ied further for his master of arts de- 
gree, which he received from Yale in 
1S)28. Mr. Solandt looks forward to 
a plensant year with the student 


Philosophy To Be Offered 

Professor Of Philosophy 

With the beginning of the fall 
term the curriculum Committee of the 
Faculty hns announced the introduc- 
tion of five new courses, and nlso 
other extensive changes in the out- 
lines and arrangements of several of 
the older, and established studies. 

First among the new courses is to 
be found a course which is known as 
"Philosophy 1." This course marks 
the introduction of philosophy as an 
organized study at Washington. 
Along with this study is found a new ' 
three hour course in Scientific Gei-, 
man. In previous years Scientific 
German was only a one hour course. I 
Since tho number of pre-medical stu- 
dents nt Washington hns been on the 
increase in recent years it has been 
deemed advisable to increase the 
scope of the scientific German so as 
lo mnke a course, complete in every 
phase. For the benefit of Fresh- 
men who have had little or no pre- 
paration in the fundamentals of 
G rammer prior to their admission to 
Washington, there has been organiz- 
ed a new English 1 section which 
will be known as English Id. This 
course aims to give the student a 
rigid training in the elements of 
English Grammer. Also the Depart- 
ment of Economies hns announced 
two new courses. First, there is a 
course in Rural Sociology and Rural 
Economics. These colirses aim to 
introduce to the student the prob- 
lems of life in rural communities. 
This study hns not been outlined as 
a course for farmers, or strictly for 
those who live in rural communities. 
Why shouldn't all of us understand 
the problems of the people who art. 
the producers of our food? The De- 
partment of Education has also one 
new topic, that of "Educational So- 
ciology." This new course should 
be of intense interest to all those who 
intend entering the teaching profes- 
sion after their graduation. 

JOE'S Newstand 

Cigars, Cigarettes, 
Soft Drinks, Newspapers, 

The first meeting of the Men's 
Sludent Council was called to order 
by President Robinson at 7:00 p. m. 
Sept. 29, 1931, 

Roll called and Ryan, Morris and 
Bradstreet found to be absent. 

Professor Dumsehott was appoint- 
ed faculty advisor, subject to the ap- 
proval of The Student Government 

The freshman and all classes must 
sign the honor pledge at assembly as. 
they were not on hand at the begin- 1 
ning of the year. The mail route] 
was formed and put into action. 

The minutes nnd The Constitution 
of the Vigilante Committee were 
turned over to the present sopho- 
more class. 

The following committees were 
formed for the ciming year: 

Cafeteria— Cooke. 

Library — Sh river. 

Freshman Activities — Morris. 

Chapel Speakers — Luddy, Ryan, 
nnd Nuttle. 

Under old business Professor Dum- 
sehott suggested bettering conditions 
in East, Middle and West Halls. 

A committee of two was appointed 
to study conditions. Dickerson and 
Morris were appointed. 

There being no further business I 
the meeting was adjourned. 

— Hubert F. Ryan, Secretary. 



Frank M. Goodwin 
Mr. Frank Goodwin, professor of 
Philosophy is a native of Geor- 
gia. He was educated at Pea- 
body College, Tennessee, and Vander- 
bilt University, Georgia. Mr. Good- 
win has recently completed three 
years of research work in the field of 
sociology, and is an authority on the 
study of social science. 


Group Discusses "Ratting' 

Episcopal Club Host 
At Tea And Supper 

The Episcopnl Club was host to a 1 
large number of freshmen and up- 
perclnssmen at a supper in Emmanuel 
Parish House, Sunday evening, Sept.j 

The following Sunday a tea was| 
given at which the club's business 
was disposed of and at which the 
plans for the Emmnauel Guilde 
dance for the Freshmen were an- 

The Chestertown X 


Bank of Maryland £' 

Bank of Service 

Branches at 
Galena, Kennedyville, 


Main Branch 
Chestertown, Maryland 
4% On Savings 4% 

The first scheduled meeting of the 
Y. M. C. A. under President Lindley 
E. Cook was held Thursday evening, 
Sept. 23rd, in William Smith Hall 
with more than twenty new members 

In addition to the regular services 
an interesting talk, "Five Points of 
the Well Educated Man," was deliv- 
ered by Dr. Frederick Livingood. 

He stressed the importance of 
both studies and he participated in 
extra-curricular activity. 

"Ratting," was the subject for dis- 
cussion at the last meeting, Thurs- 
day evening, in Room 21, William 
Smith Hall. 

Plans are now being laid by the 
members to have for their speaker 
on Nov. 22nd Mr. Ewlin Parlin, of 
New York City. Mr. Parlin's wide 
travels in the Orient allow him to 
speak with authority on the Chinese 

The officers for the year of 1931- 
32 are: 

President — Lindley E. Cook. 

Vice Pres. — Ralph E. Harris, 

Secretary — Walter A. Branford. 

Treasurer — Emmett C. Kauffman. 

Miss Elizabeth 
Elected T o 


"Shadow* On Tho Rock" 
Willa Cother 

For the first time since 1927 Wil- 
la Cather has broken her silence, and 
presented to the world a great book, 
that we cannot help pronouncing a 
modern classic. For it is of the 
same superb vintage from which such 
books as "Death Comes for the Arch- 
ibishop" emanated, and which un- 
doubtedly holds a great harvest for 
the future. 

The setting of "Shadows On The 
Rock" is for Miss Cather a new one 
— Quebec in the last years of Count 
Frontenac's life, and she recaptures 
the very tone and feeling of the sev- 
enteenth century in this quaint 
French city, built on a rock on the 
mighty St. Lawrence, to such a de- 
gree that the reader actually feels a 
part of the picturesque atmosphere. 

The narrative deals with Avclair, 
the widowed apothecary, and his 
young daughter Ceeile — their Lord- 
ships in the newly settled Corada, 
their longing for Old France, and 
finally the supreme happiness that 
cultimates a life of trials and tribu- 
lations. Constantly moving in the 
back ground are two superb char- 
acters; the magnetic Frontenac, and 
the altruistic Bishop Laval. Once 
again Miss Cather has interested her- 
self in the Catholic world, and has 
devoted an entire book to the beau- 
tiful sentiment, and the purity of a 
simple folk, whose religion is mag- 
nificent in tradition. 

"Shadows On The Rock" is a book 
which is authentically the work of a 
genius, so immediately perceptible as 
a masterpiece, so emotionally beau- 
tiful and elegant in style, as to be 
great, even to a reader unfamiliar 
with America's foremost female 


A home meeting of the Girls' Stu- 
dent Council was held Monday even- 
ing, September 22nd. Elizabeth 
Schmidt was elected a Junior mem- 
ber to replace Janelle Sexton. 

Guild To Give Dance 

The Young Peoples Guild of Em- 
manuel Episcopal Church will enter- 
tain the incoming freshmen at a 
dance Friday night, October six- 

The freshmen are requested to pre- 
sent their invitations at the door for 

Upper classmen will be admitted 
the charge being fifty cents, couple 
or stag. 

Music has not yet been procured 
for the dance but it is expected that 
it will be good. Refreshments are to 
be served during intermission. 




For Delicious 




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BLUE KEY FRATERNITY Adelphia Literary Society To 
BEGINS NEW ACTIVITIES Hold Freshman Program 


The Pentagon Chapter of The 
Blue Key Fraternity of Washington 
College began the year's activities by 
sponsoring the new college signs and 
by renewing once more the Reid Hall 
Saturday night Frolic. 

The officers of the organization 
this year are: 

Oliver Robinson — President. 

Howard Plummer — Vice President, 

Hubert Ryan — Secretary. 

Phi Sigma Tau Pledges Two 

At the last meeting of the Phi Sig- 
ma Tau Fraternity, Robert Furman 
and Raymond McCullough were nam- 
ed as pledges. 

Russ Orme, James Crielly, Carter 
Hickman and Joe Glackin were visi- 
tors to the Tau house last week. 

President Oliver Robinson announ- 
ced that The Adelphia Literary Socie- 
I ty would hold its first meeting Wed- 
nesday, October 7th, in the assembly 
hall. The feature of this meeting 
will be a Freshman program in which 
all freshmen are invited to partici- 
pate. New members will be taken 
into the society at this time. 

The officers for the first half year 
are: Mr. Robinson, President; Mr. 
Luddy, Vice President; and Miss 
Parkes, Secretary. 

Electric Clock Installed 

The electric clock that was given 
to the college by the class of 1931 
has been installed in the library with 
a suitable inscription upon it. 

Upon their return to the campus 
this year the students that reside in 
Middle Hall, were somewhat surpris- 
ed and very much pleased to find that 
a lounging room had been added to 
their dormitory. 

The Reverend Charles L. 
Portrary The Character 

Atwater, Of Chestertown, Will 
Of Doctor William Smith 

This room, situated 
ment of Middle Hall, is 
with easy chairs, tables. 

the bnse- 



lamps and smoking stands. Locker 
seats along the walls and a tire-place 
add much to the appearance of this 
room which is newly renovated. 

Through the co-operation of the 
Business Manager and students it i: 
hoped that a radio may be installed 
in the near future. 


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one half with your thumb. Tear 
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germ-proof Cellophane. Clean, protected, 
neat, FRESHI— what could be more modern 
than LUCKIES' improved Humidor package 
— so easy to open! Ladies — the LUCKY tab is— 
your finger nail protection. 


Made of the finest tobaccos— The 
Cream of many Crops — LUCKY STRIKE alone 
offers the throat protection of the exclusive 
"TOASTING" Process which Includes the use of 
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Protestant Episcopal Church 
To Hold 300th Anniversary 

One of the most important features 
of the celebration of the 300th anni- 
versary of the founding of the 
Protestant Episcopal Church of 
America which will take place at 
Metapcako on Kent Island, October 
15, will be the re-enactment of the 
famous convention which was held 
in Chestertown in 1784 which unani- 
mously adopted the present name of 
the denomination. 

At the convention which has been 
styled (he Continental Congress of 
the church, prominent clergy nnd 
aymen from nil sections of Mory- 
land gathered in Chestertown to dis- 
•uss the state of the church and to 
rive the denomination a name. 

The presiding officer of the con- 
dition waa Dr. William Smith, tho 
founder of Washington College, which 
was established in 1782, and who whs 
at, the time rector of old Chester 
parish. Following a prolonged dis- 
cussion Dr. Simon Wilmer, one of 
thi' leading members of the vestry of 
Old St. Paul's pnrish, which wns nt 
tho time a part of Chester parish, 
moved that the name of the new or- 
ganization should be The Protestant 
Episcopal Church of America. Tho 
motion was unanimously adopted ami 
during the following year a conven- 
tion of the Church in America was 
called to meet in New Jersey under 
the title adopted at the Chestertown 

Twenty laymen from Chester parish 
and three clergymen of the county 
attired in colonial costumes will re- 
enact tho scenes of the famous 
Chestertown convention at the 300th 
anniversary to be held at MetaiieiiUe 
October IB. Tho Rev. Charles L. At- 
water, present pastor of Chester 
parish will portray the character "f 
Dr. William Smith. The Rev. John 
White, rector of Old St. Paul's parish, 
will enact the part played by Dr. 
Simon Wilmer, while the Rev. Dr. 
Sewell S. Hepburn, venerable rector 
emeritus of I. U. parish, which at 
tho time of the holding of the 1784 
convention was a part of Chester 
parish, will have a conspicuous part 
in the portrayal. The forthcoming 
celebration of the founding of the 
church at Metapeake which has been 
selected at the site of the occasion 
because of its religious association 
with Maryland's first settlement on 
Kent Island by Captain William 
Claiborne in 1631, will be one of the 
most colorful religious gatherings 
ever held in Maryland. 

A chorus of 400 voices is being 
trained to sing the hymns of the 
church, while important scenes in 
connection with the colonial history 
of the denomination will be re- 
enacted by several hundred people 
from all sections of the State. The 
U. S. Naval Academy Band will head 
the pageant, which is expected to at- 
tract an attendance of more than 
10,000 people. 

Large Group Attend First 
Y. W. C. A. Meeting Of Year 

© 1 Ml. The Am r Hon Tobacco Co .Mfra. 

Unusual interest and enthusiasm 
in the Young Women's Christian As- 
sociation was shown Monday when 
so many of the Freshmen and uppei- 
classmen attended the first program 
of the school year. 

All those present thoroughly en- 
joyed the talk given by Mrs. Harry 
Wright, wife of the pastor of the 
Chestertown Methodist Episcopal 
Church. Mrs. Wright's talk dealt 
with the life of Mary and Martha and 
their companionship with Jesus. She 
compared their life with the average 
college girl. If our speakers con- 
tinue to be as instructive as Mrs. 
Wright, we feel that the "Y" is doing 
its share. 

Membership cards have been dis- 
tributed to all the girls, and the Y. 
W. C. A. hopes for a large member- 
ship. Everyone is invited to join 
this association. Without the co- 
operation of the girls the cabinet can 
make no progress. 



Faculty Spends 
Profitable Summer 

Many Travel Abroad; Some 


With noma exceptions the Faculty 
members <•( Ia«1 year are back at 
Washington College after having 

nj I their Bummor in nunu-ruui 


Dr. InjrallFt, hi-ml <•!' the Ilfpiirl- 
nifiit of English, whs engaged in re- 
search on Jonathan Swift, the 17th 
century Katurist, who among othor 
worhH wrolo the famouB Gulliver's 
TravolB. This roaoarch work wiih 
currlod on In tho now seven million 
dollar library at Yale University. 

Professor Lorone M. Hartley, Bpont 
the onrly part of tin- summer in travel 
among Bomo of the Interoating Now 
Bngjland cities, During itho latter 
summer she romainod in Chester- 

i ii I ther M I lole taught history 
of art nod history of education oi 
Alfrod University, Now York. She 

also took a i rue of Instruct in 

making Jowolry. 

Profossor Margaret Brewer took 
language work at Catholic Univorai- 
ty, Brooldand, D. C. 

While pursuing liiK work as regis- 
trar. Dr. Howell spent a great deal of 
time in arranging the class schedule 
for the hi It semester. In August ha 
toured Pennsylvania, New York, 
Connecticut mid MossochussetU, vis- 
iting numorous historical sites includ- 
ing Gettysburg nod Valley Forge. 

Prom the 17th to tho 20th of Aug- 
ust he attended the Rural Life Con- 
ference ni Cornell University. 

Dr. Livlngood taught at Setan Mill 
College, Grecnsbury, Pa., from Juno 
20th bo August 7tli. He gave cours- 
es in educational psychology, oduca- 
•JonaJ maw un-menti und vocational 
guidance, thus completing tiis second 
year of teaching there-. Seton Hill, 
ii Catholic girls' college, is the 
Mother House of tho Sisters of Char- 
ily. In summer it is attended not 
only by the sisters, but by some lay 
students us well. 

Professor Makosky devoted his en- 
tiro vacation to reading. 

Dr. T, W. Fowler, head of the for- 
eign language department nod an 
accomplished linguist, spent three 
months of extremely interesting trav- 
el in Europe. Tho first two weeks, 
after he reached France, he devoted 
to sight seeing in Paris. From 
Paris hi- traveled t-> Naples, Italy, and 

s\)uli' ilii'ir visited ML Vesurius and 
the historic city of Pompeii*. A week 
wai Spent in Rome and several days 
in Florence, but here the mosquitoes 
were so bad that he decided to leave 
immediately tor Germany. Wink' 
in Germany he traveled much and 
visited many of the friends, whom 
he had met on his previous visits a- 

He sailed for America from An- 
An twerps, Belgium, ami reached home 
jusl prior to the opening of college. 
Professor Ford studied for his 
Ph. D. degree at George Washington 
University during the early summer, 
Later lie traveled and studied in the 
Province of Quebec, Canada. 

Professor Coop traveled in the 
Southern states and studied for nine 
weeks at the University of Indiana. 
Professors DumSChOtt and Snod-j 
grass, spent the summer studying in 
preparation for the courses they are 
now offering. 

President Titsworth attended a 
convention in Vienna, Austria, as 
Governor of the 34th District of Ro- 
tary Internationa). He flew from 
Munich to Vienna. He spent a week 
at Oberammergau at the home of 
Anton Long, who played the part of 
the Christus in the Passion Play. 

Dean Jones did some research 
work on the college history while at 
Chester. own. 

Kuril- T. Willif- is teaching at Oak- 
land High School, Md. 

Kenneth Douty is teaching Eng- 
lish in a Junior High School in Bal- 
timore, Md, 

Robert Payne Dean is shipping 
from Baltimore on a merchant mar- 
ine ship for San Fran Cisco. 

After receiving the degree of 

Bachelor of Science in Ec nics 

Howard It. Owens is Inking graduate 
work in Recreational Leadership. 

The Campus 



Page Two) 

The Mahal ma admitted that he had 
received a large white petticoat from 
an infuriated Briton with a demand 
that, he "cover his nudities with it." 
Gandhi plans to add the petticoat to 
his already large collection as the 
oddest souvenir he possesses. — Time. 

The semi-starved millions have an 
ardent and sincere publicist in 
(Jhandi. but his force is probably 
somewhat lessened because of Occi- 
dental conceptions of vulgarity. 

From "The Diamondback" 

Calder Loo Hope is studying at 
Tho Law School of The University 
of Baltimore. 

Vicki Biium, the German author of. 
Grand Hoter," in learning the Ian- 1 
guage of the stars, asserts: "What I 
like about Hollywood is that one can | 
get along quite well by knowing two I 
words of English — swell and lousy.", 

Two Washington College gradu- 
ates ore now at Sparrows Point High 
School. They are Benjamin Willis, 
is now principle 'md Louis 
Knox, instructor in Mathematics, 

Edwin T. Luckey is employed in 
the research department of the Radio 
Keith Orphoum studios in Holly- 

Miss Dorothy Vanlenten is study- 
ing Library Science at Pratt Institu- 
tion in Brooklyn, N. Y. 

J. J. Kilbride, ex-'31, has been 
transferred to a Radio Keith Orph- 
oum Theatre in St. Pnul, Minnesota. 

Another of the class of '31, to ac- 
cept a position with R. K. 0. is Cur- 
; is Sparks, who is student manager 
of the new Keiths theatre in Boston. 

Former Captain of basket ball Ed- 
ward SI evens is also working for 
Radio Keith Orpheum Corporal ion 
in New York City. 

New College Sign Made 

Tourists passing through Chester- 
town will no longer wonder what the 
structures are which stand on the 
upper portion of Washington Aven- 
ue. The college has placed two very 
attractive signs, one at each end of 
the campus. These signs bear the in- 
scription, "Washington College, 
Founded 1782," They were design- 
ed by Henry Hopkins and made by 
a firm in Baltimore. They not only 
serve to point out the college but 
also add much to the appearance of 
the campus. 

New Picture Received Here 

Dr. J. S. W. Jones, Secretary of 
the Alumni Association, received this 
summer a pastel of The Rt. Reverend 
William Murray Stone, of the class 
of 1700, who later became the third 
Protestant Episcopal Bishop of 

The portrait is now hanging in the 
alumni office in William Smith Hall. 
It was presented by a decendant of 
this illustrious man. 


Students Of 
Washington College 
A Safe Place To Deal 


Everything in Drugs 

Prescriptions Filled by 

Registered Pharmacists 


A Full Line of 

School Supplies 

Whitman's Candy 

Cigars and Tobacco 

A hair in the head is worth two 
in the comb and it's appalling the 
number of good whiskers are lost 
each morning. Ever notice how fast 
hair grows? The mystery is now 
partly solved by the results of a 
Research Institute. "Basal metabol- 
ism tests" they state, "show that the, 
average woman gives off ten per 
cent less heat than a man of equal 
weight, height and age." To radiate 
off this ten per cent of extra heat, 
kind nature- gave man whiskers. 
They not only save the expense of aj 
necktie, but act as an awning to pre- 1 
vont sunburn, a hide-out for reveal-, 
ing facial expressions, and a front, 
line of defense to harpoon insects on 
the bristle tips. 

A man that's bald — or whose bait- 
is not — spends a lot of time mopping, 
up the water that's squeezed out of 
a man with a full suit of hair and 

his head and beardless chops. While 
a fancy vest of whiskers saves val- 
uable time because nature cools his 
skin. Each hair set in his skin col- 
lects the heat from the blood around 
its base, and conducts it up along 
its shaft like a spoon in a hot toddy. 
With thousands of these distrib- 
uting their heat to the passing 
breezes, it's obvious a cool head and 
whiskers go together. These air- 
cooled motors with flanges all over 
them work the same way — just in- 
creases the cooling surface. The 
principle isn't new, for man bus had 
a hair-cooled head since the time of 
Adam. If these results are correct, 
we have been shaving off the origi- 
nal noiseless, costless, lifetime cool- 
ing system ! "What fools these 
mortals be!" — From "The Diamond- 

Noticed On Kibler Field 

Some close observer of foot ball 
activities on Kibler field noticed that 
there is no tendency whatever on the 
part of Washington backs to dis- 
agree with the opinion of Coach 
Ekaitis, probably due to the former 
Western Maryland's star's thorough 
knowledge of the gridiron sport. 
However, this same observer hinted 
that this might be partly due to the 
fact that, to the ordinary observer, 
Ekaitis looks to be in as good shape 
as he was the day he won the inter- 
collegiate championship of the East 
by a one round knockout. 

Dept. Of Commerce Merges 










Blondes and Brunettes are 
equally enthusiastic about 
the beautiful Permanent 
Wave we give. Whether 
you want a crisp wave or 
loose, we can give you one 
that will help you to look 
your very best. Let us 
make an appoinment— now! 
Finger waving a specialty. 

Z83 A. - ^' 



Since the death of Professor Kil- 
patrick last spring, the Department 
of Commerce has been merged with 
the Department of Economics and 
Sociology. A plan for the reorgan- 
ization of the entire Department has 
been tentatively placed in the hands 
of the president, by Dr. Howell, head 
of the Department, for his approval. 
It is understood that Dr. Titsworth 
has placed his approval on this mo- 
tion. If this is correct, and the 
plans progress as outlined Washing- 
ton College should have in the near 
future a Department of Economics 
second to none in the entire coun- 

PAUL ?.r.d S A M X 
Quality and Service 

Next To Sterlings Drug 

Chestertown, Maryland 

For Better Coal Service < 

Phone 149 
We guarantee you full - 
tons of clean forked coal. ; 
We pay the highest mar- 
ket price for wheat 
and corn. 
Chestertown, Md. 

<X-«-<»-<-0-«-0-^fr<-*-C H ><-fr****^<»-«^<-0' 6^M-O-0->**4-O-M-O-fr«^^fr*<>->4-^*-fr* i 


Ellsworth Greenwood 








DRUGS and 


Of All Kinds 


If you have enjoyed this issue of THE 
WASHINGTON ELM and would care to subscribe 
tor the year, fill out the blank below and 
enclose $1.50. 


State I 

t ^ t ^ * 


VOL. XXXI. NO. 2. 

SATURDAY, OCT. 17, 1931 

Martin Speaks 
To Assembly 

Interest In World Events Aim 
Of Speech 

The Thursday Assembly, October 
1 5th was addressed by Henry D. Mar- 
tin, a former Eastern Shoreman now 
resident of Baltimore. Mr. Martin 
is a member of the Maryland and 
Baltimore Bar and is president of the 
Eastern Shore Society. 

Upon opening the address Mr. Mar- 
tin stated that he had no particular 
lopic but hoped to open up several 
lines of thought. 

He began by giving a synopsis of 
ll u book by Chas. B. Lewis on the 
life of Admiral Buchanan, the first 
superintendent of the United States 
Naval Academy founded in 1848. He 
commanded the Merrimac in its 
great naval battle with the Monitor. 
At the close of the war Admiral 
Buchanan retired to his estate on the 
Miles River in Talbot County, Md. 

Mr. Martin then gave a list of 
great figures in American History 
summarizing their points of view as 
to having a definite aim and ideal in 
life, pointing out how the student of 
today could profit by the ideas of 
these Statesmen. 

The next feature of the talk wasl 
a discussion of the development of; 
the constitution and a discourse on | 
States Rights. Several minutes were i 
devoted to praise of Dr. Howell's ve-' 
cent book "The Government of Kent 

Concluding his speech Mr. Martin, 
pointed out that he had attempted 
to open new channels of thought in 
the minds of his listeners and to cre- 
ate an interest in world problems. 



The members of the Mt. Vernon 
Literary Society, met in Mt. Vernon 
Hall. Wednesday. October 14, to hold 
its weekly literary progdam. 

It has been an annual custom for 
a number of years back to have a 
program composed only of Freshmen 
talent. At these such meetings 
many freshmen bring out their light 
from under the bushel, anil brilliant- 
ly shine. This was certainly the 
case of the freshmen, who cooperat- 
ed to make this year's Freshmen 
program such a success On the pro- 

Scripture — K. Highland, 

Vocal Solo — Wallace. 

Talk — Baker. 

Piano Solo — Kerwin. 

Talk— Sadler. 

Cornet Duet — Culver, Romsberg. 

We hope that the members of the 



Gridders Face 
Haverford Today 

Plumm?r Expects To L 
Victorious Team 

:iety and other freshir 

!i\] fol- elected Governor of the 34th District 

low the example, and cooperate with 
the society, when ever it falls your 
time to do so. 



The Adelphia Literary Society 
held its usual weekly meeting on 
Wednesday, October 7. in the Chapel 
of William Smith Hall. The pur- 
pose of the meeting was to give the 
society the opportunity of getting ac- 
quainted with the freshmen. The 
program was entirely furnished by 
the freshmen and was enjoyed by 
the large audience. 

The program was as follows: 

Scripture Reading — Evelyn Roe. 

Piano Solo — Vincent Brandolini. 

Reading — June Weaver. 

Vocal Solo — Joseph Mooney. 

Book Report — Joseph Freedman. 

Cornet Solo — John Remsberg. 

Vocal Solo — Anne Peek. 

Moonbeams — Norris Duffy. 

of Rotary International last summer, 
is nearing the end of a tour which 
will take him to each of the more 
than sixty clubs in his district. Dur- 
ing the summer President Titsworth 
attended the convention of Rotary 
International in Vienna. 

! Sportorial | 

For the first time since the writ- 
er has been at Washington College, 
the Maroon and Black has a foot ball 
team that is not out-classed by its op- 
ponents, yet strange to say there has 
been less football spirit shown by the] 

Dr. Kathleen E. Carpenter, heat 
of the Department of Biology n' 
Washington College, has not met lie: 
classes for the last several days due 
to illness. Dr. Carpenter's illness is ■ 

not thought to be serious and il is; Washington College's gridiron 
expected that she will be back to her combination will outer the game with 
classes in a few days. The exact Havorford today with better Hunt an 
nature of the malady affecting the even chance to cap a victory, accord- 
new Biology Department head is not '"B '" the showings the two teams 
known, but it is thought that it may nilV0 made up tn the present In the 
bo partly due to the fact that Dr. three previous games of the season, 
Carpenter is not accustomed to the 'he locals were not conceded more 
climatic conditions of the Eastern than an outside chance of coming oil" 
Shore of Maryland, which are very with a victory. 

different from those she has known. Harry Huey. big Washington end 
Born in England, Dr. Carpenter in expected to be in shape for this 
lived and worked there quite a few ramo, ami this freshnion should add 
years before coming to America, considerably to the offensive power 
While in England, Dr. Cnrpenter of the Kiblerites. Huey hns been 
worked several years with the British out of the lineup bo far this season 
Ministry of Agriculture and Fisher- due to an injured anldo. With the 
tes. During 1928-'29 and '30 she exception of Huey, who will prob- 
was busy doing research work at ably start in place of Carozza at 
Harvard and the University of Illi- end, Coaches Kibler astl Eknitis, are 
nois. expected to revert to the same line- 

on up thai faced Hopkins two weeks 

is seems to bo the most ef- 
ombination that the local 
mentors have struck. 

Captain Plummet- will he back at 

his old position at full back and the 

Maroon and Black will depend 

heavily on (his hard hitting husky 

:ur - to keep down opposing yardage by 


Announcement of Lucky St r ike's 
new notched-tab cellophane package 
is made in this newspaper today as 
one of the advertisements in the 

Will Run From October 19-21 

The Young Women's Christian As- 
sociation are making arrangements 
for a financial campaign to be held 
from October 19 to 21. The goal 
has been set at fifty dollars. Thi t : 
amount is needed in order that the 
association may carry out its plans 
for the year. 

A committee has been appointed 
to solicit the faculty and the friends 
of the college, some of which have 
already agreed to help. The church- 
es are taking special collection so 
that they might do their share to- 
ward the promotion of such an or- 
ganization. The students will be 
urged to purchase tags as they have 
in previous years. 

The finance committee members 
are K. Bishop, G. Culley, W. Dahn, 
F. Rosin, E. Willis, G. Carvel, M. 
Parks and A. Storey. 

In order that the contributors may 
know just what the money is to be 
spent for the committee submits the 
following budget: 

55.OO — Group picture in Pegasus. 

$20.00 — Needed to send delegates 
to Y. W. C. A. Convention at Hood 
College on Oct. 31st. 

$10.00 — To purchase books for 
study and discussion. 

$5.00 — Subscriptions to magazines. 

$5.00 — National dues. 

$5.00 — Miscellaneous expenditures. 

student body than in previous year 
It seems a pity that the untiring ef- 
fort and interest of the coaching 
staff and of the team itself, should 
meet with no more appreciation than 
it has up to date. Washington has 
the basis for a team that with the 

"° gradual improvement made by exper- 

Miss Margaret Brewer, Dean of ience will be able to compete with all 

Women, has been unable to meet her except possibly three state teams. 

classes during the last week due to However unless the students not play- 

an injury. ing foot ball, back their team it will 

The injury was incurred while Miss not develope. A school must have 

Brewer was playing a round of golf foot ball spirit if it hopes to have a 

at the Chestertown Country Club. winning team. 

his great defensive work in backing 
up the line, In case Bill Groswith, 
star center, is unable to fill his po- 
sition Saturday, Lord will be at the 
snapper back position and Warren 
Carey will return to guard. 

Ekaitia and Kibler put the Wash- 
ingtonians through several stiff work- 
outs during the past week and the 

rent campaign by The American To- 
bacco Company. In this extensive 
campaign advertising space in more 
than 1,900 daily newspapers and 260 
college newspapers will be used to 
set forth the advantages of Lucky 
Strike's new cellophane wrapping. 
This improved wrapper differs from 
other cellophane packages in its new 
"otched-tab feature which permits entire squad is in fine condition and 
ihe package to be easily opened by ready to go in earnest. Fritz Rhine- 
the smoker. By holdinw down one hold will continue to do the kicking 
side of the notched-tab and pulling for Washington and as usual the lo- 
on the other the smoker can tear off cals are expecting to have an advant- 
one corner of the cellophane wrap- age over the opposition in this de- 
per and open the package as he has payment of the game. This mite, 
always done. The notched-lp.b fea- who stands out like a mountain wnen 
turo makes the package very easy to it comes to punting, ha3 been one of 
open without losing any of the ad- 'the real bright lights of the present 
vantages of cellophane in retaining football season. Fritz's clever punt- 
ihe mellow flavor of the toasted to- ing has saved the ball from crossing 


Collegian Of The Gay Nineties Found 

Washington's goal more than once. 
' Haverford has a fairly heavy team 
i that is defensively pretty strong, but 

the Pennsylvanians have not shown 

a great deal in the way of offensive 

up to date. 

"The board of Visitors and Gover- sides in the building. The town No. 1. 

desiring to carry out the spirit lady teachers. Miss Hobbs and Miss 
of the Act of the Legislature with re- 

This "Collegian" was no mean pap- 
r. The staff must have really put 

gard to a ladies' Hall, purchased 
itiree acres of land immediately ad- 
joining the College campus. The lot 
is situated on a hill, ninety feet above 
tidewater, from which there is a 

Riley who also live in Normal Hall, er. The staff must have ut White's Photographers Visit 

have the care of the young ladies in an effort toward the completion of C Q 7TI p U S F O X PegQSUS 
accordance with regulations prescrib- their task. Why shouldn't they? It, 
their Graduation number, their' 
last paper before their departure. 

accordance with regulations pi 

;d by the Faculty." 

The above, which was an advertise 
ment of the college, for the then ne 

beautiful view of the town. Chester Normal Hall, was taken from an old 

River and the surrounding country, edition of the "Collegian," which was 

The location could not be more beau- recently presented to the college by 

tiful or more desirable. The hall is an Alumnus. This story dates back 

within 100 yards of the Central Build- to those "good old days" we have so type, and is j 

ing and of the recitation rooms, from often heard our elders speak of. ' green cover. 

That was before the advent of the 
"Pegasus," and so it had to contain 
all the news of the entire year, pic- 
tures, and all. 

The book itself is of the magazine 
orned with a blue- 
There are sixteen 

re w 

11 be 




all th 





Hall Sun 


which it is separated by the highway. 
It has three stories a..d a basement. 
The basement contains the dining 
room, 40x24 feet; kitchen, pantry, 
and heating apparatus. The firs' 
story contains parlors, accommoda- 
tions for teachers, and the matron's 
apartment. The second and third est 
stories contain accommodations for — 
thirty-two students. The building is 
heated throughout with hot water, is 
supplied with hot and cold water, bath 
rooms, water closets, and other im- 

Normal Hall and the boarding de- 
partment are under the immediate 
supervision of Prof. Jones, who re- 

Some thirty-two years have passed printed pages within, several of them 
by since the editorial staff of this containing photographs of the Col- 
"Collegian" has passed from the Halls lege buildings. 

of Washington, and in those thirty- There are several photographs of 
two years there have been many interest. One is of the "New Gum- 
changes. That early paper bore the nasium," which to the 1931 students 
number Vol. 2, No. 8, while the lat-i is the garage behind West 

"Elm" bore the number, Vol. 31, 
(Another article on t 




xt J 

f The Wa«hin K ton Elm.) 
'4<&>-><&yM~S~<HX^^ Laude. 

another is a view of the "99 Base- 
ball team. The team seemed to have 
done well, winning six games, and 
losing four. 

There were but five male gradu- 
ates, to receive the A. B. degree. 
Among them was the present United 
States Senator T. Alan Goldsborough, 
who wat graduated Magna Cum 

Last Tuesday and Wednesday, Mr. 
Adolph Gutkaiss, photographer for 
the White Studios visited the campus 
to take numerous groups and indivi- 
dauls for The Washington College 

All senior individuals were taken 
as were many officers and presidents 
of the different clubs and classes. 
Group pictures of The Adelphia, The 
Y. W. C. A., the three sorrorities and 
fraternities, the football team and 
several others were made The con- 
fusion that was attendant during the 
-.tcond day was due to the difficulty 
in scheduling, a too heavy schedule, 
and in some cases, lateness in keep- 
ing appointments. 

Any group that was not photo- 
graphed last week for any reason will 
be taken when White's photographer 
next visits the campus. 

The proofs on the various pictures 
are expected within two weeks al- 
though no definite date has been set. 



SATURDAY, OCT. 17, 1931 

The Washington Elm 

read of th. 
ah at mo 

In those columns yol 
part of the irrclenant 
Gandhi's mission. Mr. J. F. C. 
Fuller, writing in the "Nineteenth 
to St. Gnnclh's res- 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md., 1782. 

Assistant Editor Phillip Wingate 

Literary Editor . . William II. Danneberg 

Exchange Editor William M. Richards 

Mildred Covey, Roland C. Ready, .John Stankiewicz, Joseph H. Century," 

cue and shows some of the earnest- 
ness and seriousness of the man. 
Some statements he makes are: "Like 
Man, he (Gandhi) holds that every- 
! thing that ministers to the flesh is 
j evil". Chastity is one of the greatest 
disciples without which the mind 
' cannot attain requisite firmness. 
I Birth control, so necessary in India, 
he holds in abhorrance. To Gandhi 
nacea of 
all human ills, for it will kill leisure 


Freedman, William Chase, James T. Anthony, Michael 
Wallace, Albert P. Geraitis, John A. Wagner, 

E. Clarke Fontaine, Jr., Charles Clarke. 

DeWitt F. Clark. Edward E. Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 

Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

Circulation Manager 

Louis I. Goldstein, Scott Beck, Jv 

Entered at the chestertown, Ma 
nnd class matter. 

rcB£?h ! Dfckarson ih- "pmmne-^l » th* 
Edwin T. Coulbourn 

dent, ; 
it!" he suddenly 
Ion's feet. 'Let' 

mpatiently. 'I've got 
ried leaping on Mel- 
; give Germany 

Gresk Letter 

Theodosia Chapman and Harriett 
Ragan were pledged at the last meet- 
ing of the Kappa Gamma sorority. 

Subscription Price $1.50 a year. 

md, Postoffice as sec- 
Single Copy 10 cents. | 

An Atlanta Penitentiary Inmate in 
lime, thought, and violance. He will , writing to the Book League of Amer- 
pa?S his way like many another, who ica to complain that he had not re- 
has trodden his thorny path, a saint | ceived his July books said: "There 
who for the love of God has sinned I must be a bunch of crooks around 
against humanity." here," 


I Louise Crouse spent the week end 
"The President confided to me be- at Re '"" Hall. Louisa Bowen was al- 
fore I left him that prosperity is just s ° a visitor last Sunday. 

around the corner, but I didn't catch 

the name of the street." ! Margaret Russell, '31, is continuing 

"President Hoover has given us her studies this fall at the Universi- 
our first real hope for prosperity. He ty of Pennsylvania. 

has started work on Europe in earn- 

est and sent his cabinet abroad so we Among those alumni who have re- 
can achieve something here. cently visited on the Hill are Eugenia 
"Of course, we have to work fast Morgan and Dora Sewell. 

before Mellon and Stimson get back." ■ 

, ( The Gamma Sigma Sorority wel- 
comes Dr. Gertrude V. Ingalls as an 
honorary member. 

Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

SATURDAY, OCT. 17, 1931 


We have never been a librarian and probably never will be. 
Our only knowledge of libraries consists of a fairly regular pa- 
tronage of them. In some libraries we even have to ask assist- 
ance when we use the tiling cabinets. We know nothing about 
the, apparently, very complex library system at Washington 
College, The ways in which decisions are reached by the lib- 
lary committee are admitedly far beyond our grasp. 

Thus you see we have no light whatsoever to criticise the 
college Miliary and everything we say should be discounted as 
Ui€ fallacies of an immature and uniformed collage boy. 

We think that the library should be opened to students not 
only on week days and nights and Saturday afternoons but also 
on Sunday evenings. We petition for this rather modest change 
because we believe that this is what we are more liable to get. 
ll is not what, we would like to see. 

Along with all other right thinking people we have always 
been under the impression that a library should always be j 
available, ll Washington College hopes to spread culture I 
about our old Eastern Shore and way stations it will materially ! 
aid its hopes if it makes its library a place where people go to 
browse through books besides to do home work. 

The argument for Sunday evenings is very apparent. It 
is necessary Uiv the preparation of Monday's lessons and the ex- 
pense of having one extra librarian once a week for two hours 
is so minute that it can not be considered. 

We wish to submit this to the authorities that govern all 
such changes in the spirit of co-operation. We are both striv- 
ing for the good of the college and open comment is the path to 
this aim. 

The report of the Associated Press 
correspondent at Knoxville, Tenn., 
was printed in the "American Mer- 
cury" and is reprinted here: 

"A proposal to install a bath-tub 
in the Youngs High School, long de- 
bated by County School Board mem- 
bers, was abandoned today. 

Eddie Cantor with the help of Da- 
vid Freedman has evolved a five year 
plan under the title "Yoo Hoo Pros- 
perity." Here are a few excerpts: 
"Prosperity is back but don't breathe 
a word about it! 

"It's a state secret. Luckily I was 
down in Washington when the whole 
deal was closed and here is the real 
inside story. 

"The President was in executive 
session with his cabinet. 

" 'We have to do something,' said 
Secretary Mellon in a hushed voice. 
'The time has come to '.iop talking a- 

bout hunger and -.lepression, because when she is, she is not an actress.- 
nobody has ' a strength left to talk. George Bernard Shaw. 
There's only one thing to do. Let's 
find out who discovered America and 
give it back to him.' 

Two of our members, Alice Dole 
and Ethel Herrera have been elect- 
ed members of the Women's Honor- 
Society., Miss Dole was chosen Sec- 
retary of this organization. 

Dr. Esther M. Dole entertained the 
Gamma Sigma members at tea last 
Thursday afternoon at her home. 

Eleanor Dudley and Betty Hut- 
chinson have accepted bids to the 
Gamma Sigma Sorority. 

" 'We don't have school on Satur-' on 

day, so it won't be needed,' a board "From all appearances, the time 
member announced to the finance must come when college graduates 
committee of the County Court." j w iH be forced into vocations which 

An actress is not a lady; at least, 

! up to now they have despised as 
1 mark of failure." — McGill Daily. 

'No, he wouldn't take it,' said Buchanan. 

"Some speak of loyalty to the past. 

Why not be loyal to our present 

No good women on the stage? life? Let us remember that high 

There are thousands of them — and school days are over, and we are now 

only about six actresses. — Robert college students." — Temple Univer- 

i sity News. 

College-trained engineers 

revisit the athletic Field 

O h 

We are a great respecter of tradition. Men have worn 
pants for numerous centuries now and we will fight to the last 
seam for their continued existence. So is it with eating, sleep- 
ing and a thousand of the other line old traditions that we have 
been fostered on. We're all for them. 

But Washington College has reached and passed its quota I 
of traditions. We bear up nobly under the tradition of stand- 
ing to sing in chapel. Rah-rahing at games, we believe, is a fine 
old custom. But our very soul rebels and our eyes grow wild 
when beat Haverford sir" is what we are greeted with twenty 
times a day. 

When we were freshmen we were told that this was to 
arouse spirit, and in our credulity we believed it. Whenever we 
met a member of the team we would snap out a neat salute and 
cry with enthusiasm "Beat Whoosis. Sir." We were doing ouj 
bit ! We were a part of the noble plan to wipe the brute force 
of bestial Whoosis in the dust. Then we had misgivings; oui 
"Beat Whoosis. sir" was going unnoticed. Never was there a 
glint of determination in a player's eye; never did a non-parti- 
cipant break into cheering when we let loose our cheery "Beat 
Whoosis, sir." 

If we were a player we wouldn't like this custum. After 
several repetitions we would begin to think that these people 
were doubting our prowess, and as for the non-combatant it on- 
ly serves to constantly remind him that alma mater scorns his 
services in this manly game and that the right half-back is mak- 
ing time with his girl. 

So to those that ordain such things we humbly petition that 
this tradition be abandoned. Then we might bet Whoosis this 
week and — who knows — old Whatsis might fall the next. 

^N more than a hundred 
Floodlighted fields, foot- 
ball is being played 
and practiced in the evening 
hours, before larger audiences 
than ever before — with fewer 
injuries and in better conformity 
with classroom duties. 

This constructive revolution in 
athletics is largely the work of 
college-trained engineers — 
young men personally familiar with the 
needs of college and school. They are 
dedicating the technical experience 
gained in the General Electric Test De- 
partment to the practical service of under- 
graduate athletics — designing and instal- 
ling floodlighting equipment for virtually 
every sport— football, baseball, hockey, 
tennis, and track. 

Other college men "in the General Electric 

organization have specialized in street- 

lighting and floodlighting projects, or in 
the electrical equipment of industries and 
mines or of immense power stations,- some 
are designing and applying electric 
apparatus to propel ocean liners and 
locomotives. All are engaged in the 
planning, production, or distribution of 
G-E products and so are performing a 
work of national betterment and creat- 
ing for themselves recognized spheres 
of personal influence. 

You will be interested in Bulletin GEA-1206, 
nearest G-E office or to Lighting Divisio 

The Light that Started Sports al Night." Write for it to the 
i. General Electric Company. Schenectady, New York 


SATURDAY, OCT. 17, 1931 

Johns Hopkins 
Wins Close Game 



Princeton Not Scheduled 

Carozza Scores But Steps 
Out Of Bounds 

Washington College's basketball 
schedule for the 1931 season in- 
cludes 11 state nnd 6 out of the 
state games. Saint Joseph is billed 

M.1 n S' ? t- 3rd ' the '« 'wo *»««. » was the PMlaael 
Maroon and Black gndtron warriors phian3 who defcaled the pi . pen . 

displaymg an exceptionally strong tagon on their hon.e floor for the first 

defence gam., were finally forced time in four vears 

to take the short enl of a6 to score 

from Johns Hopkins University. The 

only tally of tre game occurred in 

the second period when Kelly, Jay 

The University of Maryland, Sou- 
thern Conference champs are carded 
for one ga-ne. Washington was one 

.hort pass from 1 ^ th& ?™ teams to toke the 01d 
Reynolds and ran 38 yards to within I ^I"" 3 '" to Camp la3t year " The 
Flying Pentagon beat the 

irterbaek took 

Sports Notions 

By Phillip J. Wingot* 

scoring distance, when the ball 
finally pushed over on four plays 
The point after the touchdown fail 
ed to matelialize. 

Washington's best effort to score 
came in the second period when 
Carozza, an end, snared a pass 
ran over the goal line. He 
however, declared out of bounds by 
the officials and the ball was brought 
back to the scrimmage line where i' 
was finally given to Hopkins on 

In midfield the Shoremen played an 
ordinary defensive game, but just at 
soon as the ball was brought into 
dangerous territory the line braced 
itself and refused to allow any of the 
Jay backs through. One time when 
the ball was a few yards from the 
goal and the Hopkins team had three 
downs to put it over, the sturdy line 
from the Eastern Shore rooted itself 

)ld li 

j quint in one- of the most thrilling 
games of the season. Hopkins is in- 
cluded in the state games to be play- 
ed. The Blue Jays loosened our 
grasp on the state crown last year by 
defeating the Kiblerites in Balti- 

Washington will meet it's tradi- 
ional rival Loyola in two games this 
:eason. The Greyhounds are state 
title holders and it will be up to the 
iocals to dislodge them from thij 
much coveted pinnacle. 

Saint Johns is again on the sche- 
dule, but our much prized game with 
Princeton has so far not been includ- 

Washington College's gridders will 
meet Haverford today in n pretty 
evenly matched contest, however, the 
locals should be favored to win. The 
reasons for this statement are not 
hard to find. The pupils of Kibler 
and Ekaitis played fine football a- 
gainst a great U. of Md. eleven and 
continued this good work against one 
of the best grid combinations John's 
Hopkins has ever put on the field, 
Consequently, the let down in the 
Swarthmore game was not wholly un- 
expected and now the Maroon and 
Black should be set to go at top speed 
again. Also Haverford has u team 
that is entirely within our class, and 
this fact coupled with the above rea- 
son seem to bear out the opinion that 
the Kiblerites should be a touchdown 
or maybe two better than the Pen- 
nsylvanians, when they meet on the 
gridiron today, 

In view of the close contests which 
the locals played with Maryland and 



William Danneberg, Manager 

To Swarthmore 


Play Loose 

George Ekaitis, new couch of the old 
Indian game decided lo to 1 1 1 < - 

system formerly in use. 

After football season is over 
Coach Ekaitis, will give a short fall 
practice for the tacrrissenu'ii who arc- 
not out for basket bull. Washington 
fans look to the former Western 

Hopkins, the victories' cha'.k^Vb'v- ^Z^MVl "* ^^ " ^ 
these two *„k,, n i., „,.„.. xr„.... ' i Ly P°«'erfal stick combination for the 

Walter Knrfgin was elected Cap-' 
tain of Lacrosse C>r the season ., 
1932, al an election held by the la-' 
cros! i- letter men <>t" lust year, Al 

th,- tame (line William H. Danneberg Washington Collego lost its third 

was elected manage. 1 of lacrosse, Due "-'''"'Phi football game of the current 

f " Bradua i last June and failure 80nson i lost Saturday, to Swarthmore 

of several lacrossenien to return this College at Swarthmore, p n . The re- 
year, only the following took part in sult was a disappointment to follow- 
the election: Karfgin, Robinson, Gir- *' rs (,f t,le team, as Swarthmore was 
aitis, Williams, Reinhold, and Gam- considered only a fair opponent, hav- 
ber. A captain of lacrosse was not ' ,i,: lc,s ' u - v ll 'l"'ge SCOl'O to Pennsyl- 
elected, in the usual manner of elect- vnnia tho previous wook. The defeat 
ing captains al Washington last year WM hugely due to over-anxiousnesa 
because "Gus" CfOthers introduced aiul ""' I'l'iying heads-up football dur- 
the Maryland system of electing cap- ' n 6 lllt ' early part of the gum.'. At- 
tains before each game. However, u ' r lnt ' beginning of the third quar- 

these two schools over Navy and 
Lehigh are particularly pleasing to 
backers of the Maroon and Black. If 

. Coaches Ekaitis and Kibler keep 
their charges playing the brand of 

j foot ball they displayed in their first 
— .mes of the season, and there 



o firmly that the Jays could not put Jan. 16- 
the ball across and had to give it up , J a n- 23 
on downs. 

Rhinehotd got off quite a few ex 
cellent punts the best of which was 
one from behind the goal line 60 
yards to Kelly. 

If Washington College had played 
as well offensively as it did defensive 
ly there would have been no doubt 
of the outcome of the game. As 
was the Maroon and Black backs i 
couldn't make much headway, al- ■ 
though they did break through sev- 

eral times for long gains. Captain ^^^^^^^^^^y^^^^ 
Plummet - seemed to be only one who 

The schedule is as follow 
Dec. 12 — Osteopathy 

Jan. 5 — St. Josephs Philadelphia ! is no reason to think they will not 

Jan. 9— Pending Home Washington should turn in a credit- 

Jan. 15— Hopkins Baltimore j able season. Lack of man power i< 

coming year. Ekaitis played three 
years of lacrosse at Western Mary- 
land and also put in one year of 
coaching at his Alma Mater, 

-Mt, St. Mary's, 
— Loyola 
I Jan. 30 — St. Josephs 
! Feb. 6— St. Johns . . . 
Feb. 9— W. Md. 
Feb. 1.0— U. of Md. . < 
| Feb. 13 — Hopkins 
I Feb. 16 — Swarthmore . 
Feb. 19 — Mt, St. Mary's 
Feb. 23 — St. Johns 

Feb. 27 — Loyola 

-W. Md. 

— Home Coming 

Emmitsburg| the greatest handicap the Washing- 
Home tonians face; they have great coach- 
Home ing and plenty of fight. 
Home | The Mt. St. Mary's game, plaved 
Westminster here next Saturday may introduc 
College Park two former Baltimore City College- 
Home foot ball players, who accord 

eports have quite a little foot 
Home ability. They are McKenxie 



. Hon 


could gain yardage through the li: 

Except for the occasional fumbl- 
ing on the part of both teams the 
game was well played and the teams 
were fairly evenly matched. 

The lineup and summary: 


Dickerson . . . 
Crosswith . . 

W. Carey 

Blisard RT 

Carozza RE 

Robinson QB 

Rhinehold LH 

Dobkins RH 

Plummer FB 

Substitutions. Washington — Baker -fr<-4-<-$-v-4-4«X^Q-v«>4-<>^-*-*->C«5-«^-^^ 

for Plummer, Nicholson for Carey, ' 

Lord for Nicholson, Clements for 
Carozza; Hopkins — Reid for Turn 
bull, Yearly for Doty. 

Referee — Keyes, Haverford ; Um- 
pire — Schmidt; Headlinesman — Lil- 

Observation of pre-season basket- 
ball activities under the direction of 
Assistant Coach "Dutch" Dumschott 
have led quite a few people to be- 
lieve that Maryland Basket Ball fans 
may not have to look far to find a 
eager to fill Bill Liston's place as 
high scorer in the state. "Dell" 
Proudfoot, forward for the Flying 
Pentagon, handles the ball around the 
basket in a manner that may be even 
a little flattering to the former Loy 
WrtWWXWWrt^^ ola star's style of play, to which 
■ Proudfoot's playing is likened 


Flowers In World Series 

Jake Flowers, former Washington 
College second baseman, held down 
the hot corner for the World's Cham- 
pions St. Louis Cardinals during the 
past world series. Flowers, who 
started the post baseball season with 
Brooklyn, was traded to the Card- 
inals 'during the summer. In the 
fourth game of the series, Flowers 
was struck in the face by a hit 
ground ball and was out of the line- 
up for the next game. Howevei 

tev, the Maroon and Black griddern 
more that) held their own, nnd espec- 
ially in the last quarter did they bHow 
re ults of their fine tutoring by the 
coaching staff, although no aerioua 
threat at scoring was made. 

The game opened with Lord kick- 
ing off for Washington. Once in 
possession of the ball, Swarthmore 
o.gan lipping through the center of 
the line Tor five and ton yard gains. 
Within five minutes they had Bcored 
a touchdown on a lino buck. The 
kick for extra point was good. Wash- 
ington decided to kick off again and 
Swarthmore run the ball back past 
mid-field, After a few plays, Wash- 
ington College's goal line was again 
crossed, after a short pass had been 
thrown to the one yard fine. 

Swarthmore's last touchdown was 
scored on another line buck early in 
the second quarter. For the first 
time, try for extra point was missed 
and the scoring for the day was ov- 
er. From then on Washington play- 
ed good football and with Rhinehold's 
kicking keeping the locals out of dan- 
k .', the game ended with the Ball in 

The lineup and summary: 



Sandwiches of all Kinds 

Ice Cream, Tobacco and Drinks 

Under the Voshell House 

Department Store 

Get anything you want 

from Dry Goods to School 


221 - 223 High Street 
Chestertown, Maryland 

The Freshmen will have a heavier 
team than the Sophomores in the 
nual tug of war to be held Monday 
and should have a good chance to 
win. Just the same many look to 
the Sophs to win as usual. The rea- 
son may be that there is often more 
to the tug than meets the eye. And 
the answer to that last sentence is: 
Who knows? 

Jake returned in the line up in the Sipler 

sixth game and scored the only Card- Turner . 

inal marker of the contest after Arnold 

doubling against the score board, Brown 

when Lefty Grove served him o fire Leber 

ball to his liking. | Hade]fir ; 

Flowers is a resident of Cam- j oni . s 

bridge. Md., where he engages in a McC racke 

real estate business during the win- F uri ke 

ter months. Flowers was also a Browning 

member of the Cardinal team that Schembs 

won the world championship several Substitutions: Washington — Carey 

years ago, under the management of for Lord, Lord for Groswith, Caroz- 

Rogers Hornsby. za for Plummer, Fiummer for Bak- 

cr, Jones for Blisard, Nicholson for 

Carey, Williams for Ward, Usilton' 
for Dobkins, Johnson for Robinson. 

Referee — W. C. Longstrcth, Hav- 
erford. Umpire — J. A. Glascott, Cath- 
olic University. Head linesman — C. 
N. Gaullt, Muhlenberg. Time of quar^ 
ers; — 15 minutes. 

left end 
left tackle 
left guard 
center . 
right guard 
right tackle 
right end 
left halfback 
right halfback 



. Blisard 




. Ward 




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Drug Store 

Phones— 26 and 311 


Electric Light and Power ; 


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Chestertown, Maryland 

The Best Of ~ 

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Chestertown, Centreville 
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Phone 149 

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Chestertown, Maryland 




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— FOR— Sj 




By W. H. Dannebsrg 


SATURDAY, OCT. 17, 1931 

lego whore the 
masters of thc-ir 

students wore all nurture enough to 
want to loom from them. Those 
Btudenta exhausted every possible 
source to obtain vast knowledge of 
any project i lit-y wore assigned. 
There were no doors in the dormi- 
tories which hud given way to pedal 
pressure. Neither were there win- 
dows whlen hud crashed under the 
shock of (lying milk bottles. For 
Mies.- students Bought to learn by ra- 
tional observation and instruction. =" 
Physical experiments were tried un- 
der conditions which did not admit 
draughts through broken barriers. 
Logic was studied to organize and 
make useful the reasoning powers. 
The mathematics were studied to aid 
scientific development. The classics 
w«t.> carefully read to display and 
aid an appreciation of the true, the 
good, and the beautiful. This col- 
logo produced people who wen' moral 
and who wore useful mentally. It it 
line that not everybody could persuc 
Buch a course of study but those who 
did so could USB THEIR BRAINS. 
Sineo that time that college less o- 
doutod the modern usage of offering 
n very ilimsy instruction in the de- 
partments named and subslinting an 
altogether too Frail training in a few 
technicalities. The abstractions thut 
give mental exercise for increasing 
I..! agility nave nearly disap- 
peared. Now students are turned 
oul who have learned a few techni- 
cal operations to lit very special cases 
but I bey have not learned either 
llui'ibilily or adaptability. We are told 
to specialize lone; before we have un 
opportunity of knowing what we can 
do. Consequently many lives are 
wasted which have been spent in 
learning Borne of the minor details of 
technical brunch before the student 
knows his own capabilities. Afti 
nil, in the performance of the world's 
work, desire is a small portion. The 
ability to do well in some particular 
line is necessary, but how can we de- 
termine thut line without trying 
something? Therefore, the good, 
old-fashioned method of teaching the 
classics, the mathematics, and logic,; 
was successful in that it. gave the I 
student a flexible mind which was fori 
more adoptable to one of several , 
fields than the limited and meagerlyj 
trained (not educated) mind that I 
pours forth from modern colleges i 
every year. 

The lower expanse of the campus 
is again marred by the appearance of 
the two alleged hockey goals which 

resemble portions of an or 

part of the menagerie equipment lost 
by a traveling circus. An actual in- 
quiry was made as to the nature of 
the bioligical experiment that re- 
quired two such unwieldly cages be- 
ing placed in such a conspicious lo- 
cation. This observation is not dir- 
ected toward the abolition of any 
sport by the co-eds but I cannot help 
feeling that something more digni- 
fied could be provided. The nets 
used by the lacrosse team in theii 
spring practice are very unobstruc. 
tive and certainly not objectionable 
to the most sensitive observer. Sev-! 
eral pieces of iron pipe and some! 
cord netting would perform more ef- 
ficiently and certainly more the same. 
function for which the cages were, 
placed in the midst of an otherwise 
lovely grass plot. 

Tin. .Mi. Vernon Literary Society 
held Its regular weekly meeting Wed- 
nesday, Oct. 7th, in room 21. The 
following students joined the soeie- 

laora were all. fcy . KlltM1 . ytl Baker, William Blake. 

fields and the| vyjlllnm Cornelia, Mary Moore, Eliz- 
ubeth Walbert, Evelyn Wulbort and 
Clare Wyle, 

The nature of the program was n 
,,,. ,.„.-, i„„ „r articles selected from 
various current magazines. The top- 
ics discussed were: 

Current Events— Ethel Henera. 

■•Football"— Charles Clark. 

HumorouB Reading— Mary Parr. 

"Shakespeare*'— William Richards. 

"The Geometry of the Mind"— 
Robert Benchley. 

„, , u C ;„f„ Fl^fc'NON FRATERNITY MEN 

Womens Honor Society Elects ELECT CL u B officers 

A special meeting of the Women's 
II,, i, mi Society was held Wednesday. 
Sept. 23rd and the following girls 
were elected to membership: 

Ruth Johnson, class of '32. 

Alice Dole, Ethel Herreia and Ann 
Kreeger, class of '3.3. 

The regular monthly meeting of 
the Society was held Monday, Sept. 
28th. The newly elected members 
were present. The failure of last 
year's society to elect a Vice-Presi- 
dent and Secretary for the current 
year necessitated an election which 
resulted as follows: 

Vice-President — Ruth Johnson. 

Secretory — Alice Dole. 

The purpose of the Women's Hon- 
or Society is to bring together wom- 

en students of the junior and senior 
L'lasses who have maintained a high 
standard of scholarship and leader- 
ship, and who have at all times shown 
their willingness to serve the best in- 
c-r.'sis ,if the college. An average 
scholarship index of at least 2.25 is a 
requisite for eligibility for election. 

The maximum membership is 
twelve: eight seniors and four jun- 
iors. The present membership is 
three seniors and three juniors or , 
only one half the maximum member- 
ship. Members of the junior and 
senior classes still have an opportun- 
ity to raise their indices to the re- 
quired standard so that they will be 
eligible for election at the end of this 

At the suggestion of the Student 
Council to create better conditions 
in Middle Hall and promote better 
fellowship, a meeting of all the none- 
fraternity upper classmen was called 
on Friday, October 9th, at 7 P. M. 
This meeting was called to order by 
George Ekaitis, Head of Middle Hall. 
After an explanation of the purpose 
of this meeting, the election of offi- 
cers ensued. The following men 
were elected: 

p res . — Walter Branford. 

Vice-Pres. — William Wright. 

Sec. — Milton Noble. 

Trees. — Mason Trupp. 

Ser.-at-Arms — Neison Rickards. 

Faculty Adv. — George Ekaitis. 


bully old slogan hits 
me just right— 

no bamboozlin about that! 


kJURE! When a word fits, you know it! 
"Satisfy" just//j CHESTERFIELD. A smoker 
picks up a package, and he likes its neat appear- 
ance — no heavy inks or odors from ink. Tluit 
satisfies him. 

Then he examines a Chesterfield. It is well- 
filled; it is neat in appearance; the paper is pure 
white. And that satisfies him. 

He lights up. At the very first puff he likes 
the flavor and the rich aroma. He decides that 
it tasks better — neither raw nor over-sweet; just 

pleasing and satisfying. 

Then he learns it is milder. That's another 
way of saying that there is nothing irritating 
about it. And again he's satisfied! 

Satisfy — they've got to satisfy! The right to- 
baccos, the CHESTERFIELD kind, cured and 
aged, blended and cross-blended, to a taste that's 
right Everything that goes into CHESTER- 
FIELD is the best that money can buy and Ithat 
science knows about. CHESTERFIELDS do a 
complete job of it. They Satisfy! 

©19)1. Liccett & Mvus Tobacco Co. 

SATURDAY, OCT. 17, 1931 


It is only proper that an honest 
criticism be given a reply, a reply in 
the same spirit in which the criticism 
was given, and that is the purpose of 
this writing. The criticism in ques- 
tion was the one which appeared in 
the last issue pertaining to the handl- 
ing of the noon meal in the cafeter- 
ia. I presume that an explanation 
is about the only reply possible. 

Everyone concerned would, I am 
sure, prefer to have the noon meal 
start at 11 :45 and close about 12:15, 
Such a period would allow those not 
having eleven o'clock classes to eat 
their lunch before those leaving class 
at 11:55 would be able to get over 
to the cafeteria, as was done last 
year; also the waiters would be able 
to finish tneir work sooner. Yet, 
there is one difficulty and only one 
which presents itself and thus makes 
it necessary to start the meal after 
the eleven o'clock class closes — and 
that reason is that there are not 
enough waiters available at 11:45 
to handle the work in the cafeteiia. 
On Monday, only two men are avail- 
able; on Tuesday, only three men are 
available; on Wednesday, only four 
men are available; on Friday, only 
two men are available; but on Satur- 
day, six men are available. However, 
four of those six men are football 
men and are of necessity called away 
on Saturday, and it has not been 
deemed advisable to change the hour 
for that one day. 

There has come to the writer's 
attention many and varied comments 
concerning the cafeteria situations. 



menus,, etc., this year, and it is only 
thru the cooperation of the students 
in their just criticism that conditions 
may become just as good as possible. 
A good constructive criticism is al- 
ways welcomed by anyone who is de- 
sirous of obtaining the best results 

Another condition arising is the 
necessity of perhaps waiting in line 
during cold weather and wet weath- 
er. Regardless of the time any of the 
meals start, it is a fact that one will 
find some of the students in line be- 
fore that time. Yet, regardless of 
that fact, it is quite possible that 
such a condition may be overcome by 
permitting the gymnasium entrance 
to the cafeteria during wet weather, 
or by serving the students by groups 
or the like. However, the solution 
of that problem will be a matter for 
future consideration. 

— Ollie Robinson. 


Cleaning — Pressing 

103 Court Street 
Chestertown, Maryland 

When Traveling Use The 


Direct Route From The East- 
ern Shore To The Heart 
ot Baltimore 

For Passengers, Automobiles 
and Trucks — LOW RATES. 
For information — Phone 
Chestertown 810-F3; Balti- 
more Plaza 8165. 


A Try the new style Drinkless ] 


X Initials Extra 


% Sales — Agency 

Archery Becomes 
Popular At W.C. 

Elizabeth Walbert Ranks 
Best With Arrows 

Archery is taking on the aspect of 
a tournament. There is an increas- 
ing large number out for this sport, 
and a daily improvement is shown in 
the shooting. Some excellent shots 
have been discovered, chief of whom 
are Elizabeth Walbert, who has a 
score of 55 out of a round of 24 
arrows, and Mildred Tryzno, with 50 
out of 24. Evelyn Walbert also has 
a good score, 48 points out of a round 
of 24 arrows. 

The girls have been slow in com- 
ing out for hockey this fall, but it is 
hoped they will be all out by the end 
of the week. 

"Gym" classes are settling down 
to regular routine work with the ap- 




For Delicious 




TOBACCO of all kinds 

Phone 330 


At the class meeting held by the 
Sophomores last Tuesday, Richard 
M. Ganiber, president of the class, 
| was elected student council repre- 
I sentative, while Delbert Proudfoot 
was chosen member of the Blue Key 
Fraternity. These positions were 
left vacant when two members of ttie 
claa foiled to return to school this 
fall. A Vigilance Committee was al- 
so elected. The members are John 
Wagner, Albert Dobbins, Fritz 
Rhinchold, Charles Clough, Robert 
Hall and David Fisher. 









t The Chestertown 

JOE'S Newstand 

Cigars, Cigarettes, 
Soft Drinks, Newspapers, 

Bank of Maryland 
Bank of Service 

Branches at 

Galena, Kennedyville, 


Of All Kinds 

Under the Voshell House 


Main Branch 
Chestertown, Maryland 
4% On Savings 4% 



Ca'alog on Request 

cCallisters * J 

Est. 1894 / J 

124 W. Baltimore St. > * 

Baltimore, Maryland j J 
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Daily 10 to 11 P. M. 



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Sodas, Candies, Cigarettes, etc., 
Visit The 


(Open G A. M. Until 12 P. M.) 


A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students 

Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and 

Pencils. Pennants, Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, 

And School Supplies 

A Special Lace To-The- 3 
Toe Athletic Red for , 
Womens' Gym Work. 

Harry F. Jefferson 

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Private Rooms and 

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Students Of 
Washington College 
A Safe Place To Deal 

Everything in Drugs 

Prescriptions Filled by 

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A Full Line of 
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r Whitman's Candy 

\ Cigars and Tobacco 


I 1 




Annual Tug o' War 
Set For Monday 

On Monday afternoon, Octobi I 10. 

two teams ropi "'»"k ,tle flftoon 

ii [oil boys of tho Sophomore and 

Freshman CIuhh will i at Brook's 

Mill stream <" engage in the annual 

Tho two teams will line up "' 

poaltc aides of Hi' 1 stro whore they 

will take Hi-' r When the whii 

Hi' blows thoy will pull their might- 
iest until "in- or tho other has boon 
pulled through the mud. There Is u 

n ,. ;l l i, ml "I "'In':. I'lili" >'""" 

,,, it ii, tor upon It's outcome 

re I • »i" i I " rl; ' " ' '" 

to, is following tho tug "■ woi 

Hi..... will be ii gonoral mud battle in 

which all of Sop] e and 

Pros :." boyi will participate. The 

hum] battle i '". I "' '"" 

than tho tug "' war to tho majority 
of tho spectators. 

i ho tug o'-wnr and mud bulllo has 

boc [Od in ally my years 

aI1( ] hui become an evenl -i B onl le 

,:,l Intcro i. Lnsl s '" ''""' "' 

Hi,' iiinii'ii was crowded with specta- 
tor i pictures ..I ii wore printed 

in the vni- s city papors. 

The Sopl tuff-o' .' 

v i, .hi of Carey, Hall, Wagner, 

Dobklns, Giraltls, Olarko, Beasman, 

Anthony, 1, Merrll, Gnmbor, 

Pari , Willi, .i Col - 

Thoso II Cor the Freshmen will 

bo: Ward, Wright, Bllsard, Lord, De 
Mattlo, Nicholson, MucKcnsie, Johm , 

I',, i, ,,.,::,, llii.y, M V. Sll-MIri, 

Baker, Stankiwiez, Saylor. 


SATURDAY, OCT. 17, 1931 

Peace Speakers Visit College 

ii, October the eighth part »f the 
Peace Carovan of (he Women's In- 
ternational League for Peace and 
Freedom paused al Washington Col- 
lege before passing "n it- way <•• the 
White House In Washington, D. C, 
an£ | incidentally the final goal of its 

i • trip from Hollywood, Cal, 

it,, ,i iembly was ruldrcssed by 
two very able spoakerfl 'if the Caro- 

v,ni, MUs E o Wold, a lawyer of 

w., i, I,., ■!.,,, State and Mildred S'-"' 1 

oh ted, World War Snuial and 

I! I'll CriiHH worker and mi'tribcr of 
Hoover's war-time food commission. 
'I'd,' speaker pictured the haxurds 
;i„ii misery of wa' and brought out 
t ho fad thai anothei wa) would prac 
ticnlly lil'. i- "»t the human race 
through the use of poisonous gasaeB. 
t on n ,,i hove been taken toward 
poaco were outlined and the conclus- 
toin wm hi peace was through univer- 

,,,„ drawn that the only way to at- 1 
Hal disarmament. 

A petition for total disarmament 
was circulated among the student 
body and a final appeal made for ev- 
eryone to sign, 

Similar petitions have been circu- 
lated all over the world by members 
of the Women's International League 
for Peace and Freedom, 

The members of the Carovan hop- 
ed to place petitions, which they hail 
collected -'11 over United Slates, in 
the bands of President Hoover on 
October the tenth. 

II,,,,,. ,.;,. exprc '-'l thai 'bat the 
work of the Women's League will 
have an influence on representatives 
,,f the International Peace Confer- 
ence, In be held in February at Gen- 
eva, and will result in total world 


The Freshmen Dance was held in 
the Parish House of Emmanuel Epis- 
copal Church, Friday nijjht. Music 
was furnished by some of the mem- 

I .. ■!■. of Ihe College relies ra. and 

l , . -■ ! of cake mid punch were 

served. Since the dance was given 

in honor nf the Freshman Class, no 
■ ,1,:,, ioi -.-I charg d them, exnens- 
es being met by the 50 cents admis- 
sion paid by the upperelassmen. 

This is the second affair given this 
year by the young People's Guild, an 
organization formerly known as the 
Episcopal Club of Washington Col- 
lege. The next meeting of the 
Guild will be held Sunday, October 
25th, and will probably be a supper- 

After A Studious Day 

Relax at 


Billiard Partar 

U^^^^^<>^^^^^\ ♦^^•^^^^^ ^^^^ 

t;:e pzo?l:s sank 





Rock Hall 



A C'N C S L 


Conditions hair for per- 
manent! . . . Stops falling 
hair . . . Gives 'he natural 
sheen ond lustre so much 


Phone 2S3 Chester town, Md. 




Sealed Tight— Ever Right 

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Shoremen To 
Face Strong 
Drexel Team 

SATURDAY, OCT. 31, 1931 



Campus Leaders Chosen 

Injuries Will Handicap Kib- 
ler's Gridder? 

Today the Washington College foot- 
ball team journeys to Philadelphia to 
play the strong Drexel aggregation. 
So far this year the home team has 
played excellent football but they are 
sure to hit a snag when the Shore- 
men buck up against them. 

The Washington team was hit pret- 
ty hard in the Mt. St. Mary's game 
last Saturday, when Carozza, an end, 
suffered a torn ligament in one knee, 
as well as a broken nose, and Ward, 
star tackle, twisted both ankles. Both 
of these regulars will-not Jje able to 
play. "Dick" Gamber Wh'ile suffer- 
ing from a bad ankle will probably 
appear in the starting lineup. 

At the end positions there will be 
Plumme- and Gainber, the former 
substituted to that place from the 
backfield because of Carozza's disa- 
bility. At tackle "Johnnie" Lord will 
replace Ward while Blisard remains 
in his regular berth. Nicholson and 
Dickerson will play the guard posi- 
tions and Groswith will pass the ball 

In the backfield Dobkins will back 
up the line and if he continues the 
same type of defensive play exhibit- 
ed in the game last Saturday, he will 
be a constant source of worry to the 
Drexel backs. MacKensie, a Fresh- 
man, who was unable to cwne out for 
the team until recently will probably 
start in the backfield. He is a big 
man and should add the recess and 
man power to the Maroon and Black 
backfield. "Ollie" Robinson will call 
signals and "Fritz" Rhinehold will be 
his running mate. Rhinehold will do 
most of the kicking. 

Drexel is reported to have a fairly 
strong team this year especiaLy on 
the aerial offense. If Washington 
wants to stop them they will have to 
discover a way to check this method 
of attack. 

Dr. J. S. William Jones, called for 
the first time of the college year, on 
Thursday, October 29th, a meeting 
of the Dean's cabinet. In this meet- 
ing Dr. Jones announced the aims of 
the organization which were he said, 
"to discuss the various problem aris- 
ing on the campus and to act on them 
in an advisory capacity." In no way 
will this group of men who represent 
each fraternity, clubs, and organiza- 
tion on the Hill interfere with The 
Student Council, or the Faculty Dis- 
cipline Committee. 

The fourth Thursday of every 
month was set for the meeting date 
and after a short informal discussion 
the meeting came to an end. 

The men that make up the cabinet 
are; Oliver E. Robinson, President of 
The Student Council, President of 
The Alpha Kappa fraternity, Presi- 
dent of the Blue Key Fraternity, 
President of the Adelphia; Harold 
Shriver, President of the Cotillion 
Club, President of the Senior Class, 
President of the Phi Sigma Phi Fra- 
ternity; Albert Baker, President of 
The Phi Sigma Tau Fraternity; Wal- 
ter Branford, President of the Non- 
Fraternity Club; Irving S. Ross, Ed- 
itor of The Washington Elm, Editor 
of The Pegasus; DeWitt Clarke, 
President of the Junior Class; Rich- 
ard Gamber, President of the Sopho- 
more Class. 

The meeting of the cabinet was 
held in the offices of the Dean. 



Take Place No 


Walter T. Morrii 

Walter T. Morris, of the class of "29 
who has been engaged in farming 
since his graduation, will apeak over 
a nation-wide radio hookup on Sat- 
urday, November 7th. His talk, 
which will be a part of the National 
Farm and Home Hour, will be entitl- 
ed: "Around the State with the Older 
Boys and Girls." 

Mr. Morris' talk will be broadcast 
during the noon hour next Saturday. 

Freshmen May 
Issue The Elm 

Mt. Vernon Society Holds 
Program With Success 

Editor Of "Equal Rights" To 
Address Student Body 

The Mt. Vernon Literary Society 
was indeed fortunate in having sev- 
eral of the world's great artists in- 
terpreted at its regular weekly meet- 
ing Wednesday, October 28th. The 
following artists were present: Pad- 
erewski (Lee Bell); Will Osbourne 
(Frank Jarrell) ; Kreisler (William 
Cornelia); Schurmann Heink (Janet 

Graham McNamee who was sche- 
duled to speak on "Reid Hall" was un- 
able to be present because of a press- 
ing engagement. 

It has been announced by Dr. Fred- 
erick Livingood, Chairman of the 
Faculty Committee on Chapel Speak- 
ers that Mrs. Donald Hooker, Editor 
of EQUAL RIGHTS of Washington, 
D. C, will address the student body 
at the next weekly assembly to be 
held on Thursday, November 5th. 

The text of Mrs. Hooker's speech, 
although it has yet to be announced, 
is believed to concern tlfe part of the 
college man and woman in politics. 
Besides being the editor of a nation- 
ally famous magazine Mrs. Hooker is 
a speaker of some note. 


Oscar Coulbourn In Charge 

Amateur Photographers 
May Have Snapshots Printed 

All amateur photographers that 
have in their possession any pictures 
of activities and important events 
about the campus who would like to 
see them reprinted in THE PEGA- 
SUS are asked to get in touch with 
either John Wagner or Oscar Coul 
bourn concerning them. 

Mr. Oscar Coulbourn, Business 
Manager of The Annual Staff, will 
display to all those interested the 
group pictures taken '.■.y The White 
Photographers du ~ing their recent 
visit to the campus. All group pic- 
tures are on sale at the special stu- 
dent prices which range from fifty 
cents to one dollar. 

The numerous individuals that 
were also taken at that time have not 
arrived as yet from The White labor- 
atories. When they are received by 
the editor a notice to that effect will 
be placed on the bulletin board and 
all may receive their pictures by call- 
ing for them in the Pegasus office. 

Concerning the Junior class picture 
Mr. Coulbourn said when interview- 
ed, "Due to the confusion about the 
time for the picture we will have it 
retaken. We want everyone to be 

Plans Being Made To Have 
Freshman Issue 

It is the hope of THE ELM STAFF 
to have this year a freshman issue of 
tire paper from the writing of the 
copy to the planning of the make-up 
of the different pages will be left en- 
tirely in the hands of the men and 
women that the youngest class elects 
for the job. 

It is the plan of the Editor and the 
Business Manager to obtain permis- 
sion from the Dean of the college to 
hold a meeting of the Freshman class 
for the purpose of electing the 
Freshman Editor and Business Man- 
ager as well as their assistants. If 
this is secured the balloting will pro- 
ceed in the customary manner as pre- 
scribed by the regulations of the Stu- 
dent Council. 

This is being done to further inter- 
est in the school publication as well 
as to furnish numerous members of 
the freshman class excellent experi- 
ence in the handling of a school 
newspaper. The men elected will ap- 
point the other members of the staff 
with the exception of the assistant 
Editor and Business Manager who 
will be elected. 

Because of the proximity of the 
Freshman-Sophomore football game 
and several other events of interest 
about the college it is believed that 
the next issue would be the ideal 

If it is possible the staff will have 
its picture placed in The Pegasus 
along with the picture of their pro- 
duct. Freshman are advised to note 
the members of their class that 
have already had some experience on 
THE ELM so as to assure themselves 
of the best possible paper for their 

On August 10th, Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank G. Simpers announced the en- 
gagement of their daughter, Miss 
Louise Disbrough Simpers, lo Mr. 
James Chapnuin, of Sandy Point, 1 
Maine. The wedding will be held in 
the Methodist Episcopal Church, 
Chester town, Sntnrday, November 7,1 
at 12 o'clock. The brides maids will 
be: Miss Eleanor Titsworth, Miss 1 
Margaret Jefferson, Miss Gerald ine 
Harwood, and Miss Dorothy Vickers; 
the maid of honor, Miss Theodosia 

Miss Chapman, the evening of 
Sept. 3rd, had a bridge party of five 
tables, in Miss Simper's honor. On 
the 30th of the same month, Miss 
Vickers gave a bridge luncheon at the 
Kitty Knight House, for Miss Simp- 
ers. Other affairs in honor of the 
bride-to-be, were: Miss Anne Bon- 
well's dinner at the Bell Haven Tea 
Room, and movie party following, on 
the 9th of October; Miss Jefferson's 
linen shower and bridge-supper on 
the 20th; supper and four tables of 
bridge given by Miss Doris Bell; an 
evening dinner party for eight, the 
night of the 24th, by Miss Eleanor 
Titsworth; an evening bridge party 
on the 24th, given by Miss Mary 
Simpers and Miss Helen Simpers; a 
parly by Mrs, Ann Valiant and Miss 
Mary Valiant in Centreville, on Oct. 
28; and a kitchen shower and bridge 

innejigoiij Saturday •'*'..■.'., gixen by 

Mrs. Aldridge. Also, on Nov. 4th, 
Mrs. L. R. Hines is giving a bridge- 
supper for Miss Simpers. 

Former Washington Student 
Weds Chestertown Gi r I 

Announcement has been made of 
the marriage of Miss Kathryn Ahern 
Ford to Mr. Lewis Butler Whiting. 
The ceremony took place on Monday, 
October 26th at Annapolis. 

The bride is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. David B. Ford, of Chester- 
town, and a graduate of Chestertown 
High School. Mr. Whiting graduat- 
ed from Washington College in 1930 
and is at present a medical student 
at Johns Hopkins University. 


Bonfire Lights Up Pranks 

Like ghosts in the night the fresh- 
men, clad in multi-colored pajamas, 
streamed from West Hall to parade to 
the girl's dormitories and from there 
to all the professor's houses then tp 
visit Aldie Clements and from there 
to the center of the town where a 
snake dance was performed beneath 
the red glow of the stop light. While 
the freshman were dancing and shouts 
ing down the road the crack of pad- 
dles was heard but not always were 
the underclassmen the goal of the 

After the snake dance was held the 
sophomores ordered the frosh to col- 
let the wood for the bonfire which 
was held on the road bordering the 
duuth side of the campus. The fif- 
teen foot pile of wood lighted up the 
rats as they bowed down in worship 
before the fire. Following their sal- 
utation the freshman performed the 
usual acrobats while the upper class- j 
men cheered and jeered. 


Cotillion Club 
Holds First 
Formal Dance 

College Criterions Of Penn. 
Furnish Music 

On- of the crowds nf any 
season pushed its way pnsl the doors 
"f the gymnasium litel evening to at- 
tend the Autumnal German <>f The 
Washington College Cotillion Club. 
Tho decorations that, greeted them 
wen- fully in keeping with the spirit 
Of tlir mum? for manses of corn 
shocks filled the four corners of the 
hull and pumpkins and witches hung 
from all sides. In the center of the 
dancing spuce a square of black and 
orange streamers hung from the ceil- 
ing and was constantly being whirled 
about by the dancers. Surrounded 
by this was a small group of ghostly 
tomb stones inscribed wild such Hay- 
ings us "Here lies Bonn Doland, Gone 
but not forgotten" On the black 
background behind the orchestra a 
sunn' Hi' ghosts flew by. 

The College Criterions from Tin- 
West Chester State Teachers College 
who were formerly The Purple and 
Gold Orchestra furnished the music 
for the dunce. There were eleven 
pieces in the band and they were led 
by Joe Hauselman. 

The dance co nnv.ttre was headed 
by William McAlpine Richards, If.- 
was assisted by John Gray Mcl-ain, 
John E. Fitzgerald, Richard W. Sny 
lor, Bourke Wright, Charles T. GroB- 
with and George H. Davis. 

On the receiving line were The 
Reverend Mr. and Mrs. John White, 
Mr. and Mrs. Morris K. Barroll, Mi-, 
and Mrs, Wilbur W. Hubbard, Miss 
Margaret Brewer, Miss Doris T. Bell, 
Miss Louise Russell, Dr. Thomas H. 
Fowler, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Ford. 

President Harold Shriver of the 
Cotillion Club headed the receiving 
line while Vice-President U. 0. Coul- 
bourn led the Grand March. The re- 
mainder of the committee was com- 
prised of William McAlpine Richard., 
Walter E. Karfgin, DeWitt F. Clarke, 
Burdette Nuttlo and Edwin T. Coul- 

Among the alumni that attended 
the German were: George Carring- 
ton, James Allman, Nelson Hurley, 
Ann Welsh, Lewis Knox, Walter Mor- 
ris, William Willis and Louisa Bowen. 


The Senior Editors of The lfKJ2 
Pegasus Staff held their first meeting 
Tuesday, Oct. 27th in The Pegasus 
office. At that time the senior write- 
ups were distributed to the editors 
who are: Irving S. Ross, Ruth John- 
son, Elizabeth Brice, Walter Bran- 
ford, Mildred Covey, and Annabelle 
Lee Storey. 

Plans for the various sections of 
the book were made and a date was 
set as a deadline for all senior copy. 

The remainder of the staff as it is 
at the present date consists of the fol- 
lowing students: William Richards, 
Assistant Editor; U. O. Coulbourn, 
Jr., Business Manager; John G. Mc- 
Lain, Assistant Editor; John Wag- 
rer, Photographic Editor; D. B. Ford, 
Feature Editor; William Danneberg, 
Feotures Editor. 



SATURDAY, OCT. 31, 1931 

The Washington Elm^ 

— Published by, and devoted i<>. ili«> interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Pounded ;it Chestertown, Md., 17S-2. 

Assistant Editor l'"'"'P VVingate 

Literary Editor William H. Danneberg 

Alumni Editor . A'?'^ W !? 

Society Editor W. McA. R.chards 


Mildred Covey, Roland ('. Ready, John Slankiewicz. Joseph H 

Freedman, William Chase, James T. Anthony, Michael 

Wallace, Albert P. Geraitis, John A. Wagner, 

10. Clarke Fontaine, Jr., Charles Clarke, 

Annabelle I- Storey, Janet Atwater, 

Walter Karfgin 

Hi Will F. Clark, Edward F, Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 

Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

Business Manager 
Assistant Business Manager 
( lirculation Manager 

Joseph B. Dickerson 
Edwin T. Coulbourn 

Louis I. Goldstein, Scot! Beck, Jr. 

Entered at the Chestertown, 
ond class matter. 
Subscription Price $1.50 a year. 

Address all business cummin 

ager, and all other c orres ponded 

Maryland, PostofTice as sec- 
Single Copy 10 cents. 

icatiniis to the business man- 
■ lu I he Editor-in-Chief. 

SATURDAY, OCT. 31, 1931 


One thing lias been greatly lacking from the campus this 
year whose hiss lias caused this department no moanings and 
nol many tears. We have ambled our leisurely way about the 
campus with great peace of mind and sufficiently at ease to 
pursue our meditations. Naturally we speak of the great hue 
and cry that was raised last year about the necessity for cheer- 
ing Life proceeds along its way more calmly than when fren- 
zied collegians were constantly commanding us to "cheer damn 

( von -■heer." 

Now undoubtedly the boys should be cheered to the last 
echo or last point or whatever boys are cheered to but we were 
always so constituted that organized cheering seemed to us the 
lowest level of inanity. Nothing is more stirring than to hear 
the -sudden mar of a crowd as they rise to their feet.and greet 
a brillianl play and conversely nothing is more artificial and stu- 
pid than the usual rah, rah, rah and siss, boom, bah coming from 
a group of herded freshmen. It is the great collegiate fallacy , 
that such stuff makes the players die with greater eagerness 
I'm alma mater. If it was honestly analysed it would be found 
that it was the mere presence of the crowd and the fact of the 
approaching game that give the player that odd nervous feel- 
ing as he sits in the dressing room. Ask any one and he will 
tell you that the first roar of greeting as he runs on to the field | 
or Moor is what thrills; the rest becomes a blurred background! 
in the excitement of the game. It affects him only when the 
crowd expresses the feelings that are within him. A linesman 
might want to say a tew of the things to his opponent that an' 
excited crowd does but we can assure you that one tackle never 
looks at the other and says "Sis boom bah!" 

But this is all very much aside from the main issue. What, 
we object to is these people telling us that we should cheer. So 
after deep meditation we have come to a solution of the prob- 
lem and for those affected in the same way we will let it out 
here. For each athletic contest we are going to have one fresh- 
man appointed to stand near us during the game and whenever 
a cheer leader or anyone else so effected with the mania ap- 
proaches it will be his duty to jump up and down screaming the 
while in the approved manner. His title will be "The Editor's 
Cheerer" and his reward our love and affection for the remain- 
der of our college days. 


Our trusting belief in the much vaunted power of the press 
is beginning to leave us. Here we spent numerous paragraphs 
on the necessity of a library that was open on Sunday evenings, 
yet when we rushed to William Smith Hall last Sunday to see 
the effect of our labors we found nothing but the darkened cor- 
i idors. 

Well, we have tried to confer the torch of culture on those 
i hat should hold it ; we have tried to light the abysmal darkness 
of the Eastern Shore; and we have failed. Like many of our 
speakers we will close our efforts on this score with a bit of 

Here's to the library, long may it stand, 
Snreading knowledge in a darkened land, 
With papers, magazines and books. 
Cold drafts, hard chairs, and dirty looks. 
Refrain : 

Bend your elbow and tilt your head, 
Twill be the same when we are dead, 
Drink her down boys, drink her -down! 



issue of November, 1931, Mr. Howard 
Willi presents a number of last mes- 
sages of suicides. After several 
pages directed to a morbid portrayal 
i.f lh.' final thoughts in these passion- 
ato lives, Mr. Wolf decides that he 
doesn't know what Ihey signify. He 
gO08 "n; 

"We huve numerous anthologies 
builded from the speeches, state pap- 
ers, journals and autobiographies of 
Presidents, explorers, philosophers, 
poets and patriots, but it seems to 
me that the real voice of the United 
Stales is not to be found in the writ- 
ings of such men, but in the scrib- 
blinga of waitresses, truck drivers, 
beauty parlor operators, stenograph- 
ers, pimps, realtors, taxi drivers, 
morticians, pool hustlers, chiropo- 
dists and bootleggers, 

"There is a generally accepted the- 
ory that the America of these folk is 
inarticulate. I have reason to be- 
lieve that that is an error. The 
Americano seems to me one of the 
gabbiest, fellows among all the races 
of men. If he decides to commit sui- 
cide, he invariably leaves a letter. If 
he wants a woman or if she wants a 
man, the recourse is, often as not, 
the penning of a note to a newspap- 
er lovelorn column. Cast into the 
muddy pool of American thought 
some such rock as a melodramatic 
Lindbergh flight or wholesale death 
by hurricane, fire or shipfoundering, 
ard there will be a splashing geyser 
of poesy sending ripples of sweet 
singing to the furthest border. 

"Of all such documents, 1 am es- 
pecially interested by the suicide 
notes because, when confronted * by 
death, the Americano who goes 
through life talking a pretense usual- 
ly blurts out a truth. And some- 
times, in addition to writing honest- 
ly, he writes well." 

The classroom attitude of some 
students was summed up by Abraham 
Lincoln when he said, "Better to re- 
main silent and be thought a fool than 
to speak and remove all doubt." 



The cosmos is a gigantic fly-wheel 
making two thousand revolutions a 
mini.le. Man is a fly taking a dizz.. 
rule on it. Religion is the theory that 
the wheel was set to spinning in ord- 
er to give him a ride. 

H. L. Mencken. 



By Joseph H. Freedman 

By David Loth 

David Loth has given to us a I Id 
romance and charm in his biography 
of the extraordinary phenomenon of 
the fifteenth century — Leonardo de 
| Medici, merchant prince, warrior and 
Football is a useful and charming statesman. The setting is in Flor- 
exercise. It is a leather ball about e nee, the ancient, independent Ital- 
as big as one's head, filled with wind. j an City, in the picturesque days of 
This is kick'd about from one to] chivalry and petty "city kingdoms." 
t'other in the streets, by him that can Leonardo, greatest of all the Medi- 
get at it, and that is all the art of it. , c j s was a sor t of dual personality. 

Mission (19th century.) He razed city upon city, plunder- 
I irg the European resources, and re- 
Justice Credulous: "I won't die, plenishing his own coffers. Cruel, 
Bridget — I don't like death." I fearless in war, determined, and void 
Bridget: "Psha! there is nothing in of compromise, he became the scour- 
it; a moment and it's over." g( , f Europe. 

Justice Credulous: "Aye but it; ^ hjs constrilctive abUity gave 
its rise to his chief accomplishment— 
, the preservation of the arts and sci- 
I ences in Italy, at a time when war- 
Scene: The Odeon Theatre, Paris. f ai . e was man's only code, when 
Occasion: Sarah Bernhardt in "Ca- learning was condemned as contrary 
mills." Gabriele D'Anunzio cannot re- 1 1„ the church's policies. Under 
frain from voicing his admiration of Leonardo's generous patronage, un- 
the Divine Sarah: "Belle, Magnifique, jversities, labortories and observa- 
D'Anunzienne." i tives were graciously erected. Un- 

■ der his guidance sculpture, architec- 

Natur never makes enny blunders. tu ,, e an(1 painting reached their 
When she makes a phool she means ( , ea k s . Indeed it was Leonardo 
Medici himself, who was the actual 

a plaguy long time." 

R. B. Sherida 

Josh Billings. 

-From The Mcgill Daily. 

forerunner of the Renaissance. 

Loth's book is enthralling, and 
ought to be appreciated by all the 
readers. The book is handsomely 
bound, and illustrated with delicate 
wood cuts that will add to the pleas- 
ure of reading. 

A tall, quiet young man walked 
into the President's office one day 
early in September and announced 
that he was here to attend College 
and wanted to go to work. 

The ease with which he presented 
himself «™«fc have had some bearing 
because he was promptly given em- 
ployment and is now one of Profes- 
sor Fuller's aurora night watchman. 1 '. T]ie Admirable Crichton" as poi- 

Mr. Gidings comes from Caldwell, trayed by the American genius Wal- 
Toxas. He has had about four years ter Hampden, is not so admirable on 
of college training and decided to i t he American stage. One fails to 
come to the Alaska College when he understand how Hampden was per- 


A Comedy In 3 Acts 

By J. M. Barrie 

changed his course of stud; 

— From The Farthest North Col- 1 

If that is a co-ed school that ain't 
no job it's a privelege. 

.Playing lacrosse in the colleges 
seems to be having a remarkable ef- 
fect on American youth. Mr. Eugen 
Heorg, anthropologist, makes the fol- 
lowing remark: 

A new race is happening before the 
eyes of anthropologists in North 
America. The changes of feature 
that come over the white intruder as 
he adopts the racial trait of the na- 
tive Indian are almost incredible. He 
has exterminated him with powder 
and firewater, but he has taken over 
his face. Here again are the ser- 
ious, stoical, clear, sharp profile, the 
thin resolute lips, the hard chin, ener- 
getic nose, the deep spying gaze. In 
a white skin the Indian has been re- 

Some of the rules for Freshmen 
of Harvard University in 1734 were:! 

"No freshman shall wear his hat' 
in the college yard except when it ' 
rains or snows, or be on horseback, 1 
or hath both hands full." 

"No freshman shall use lying orj 
equivocation to escape going on an 

"Freshmen may wear their hats at 
dinner and supper except when they 
go to receive their Commons of bread 
and beer." 

And it was only a few years ago. 

suaded to undertake this light, fan- 
tastic comedy, written by J. M. Bar- 

The theme is rather weak. Crieh- 
ton, (Walter Hampden) accompanies 
his master on a cruise, as valet and 
butler. They become shipwrecked, 
and the bulk of the play deals with 
the way in which Crichton and his 
master adjust themselves to island 
life for three years, in much the 
same manner of Robinson Crusoe. 
Indeed, the spectator wonders if Bar- 
rie hasn't transmitted the entire 
theme of De Foe, to his play. The 
comedy is furnished by the master's 
three daughters, and an effieminate 

Hampden, as in his other portray- 
als acts in a majestic, and eloquent 
manner, a style utterly impossible 
for this frivolous comedy. 

That is what we call apple polishing 
as done by an expert. 

Dr. Ruge should be presented with .$^_$-$^-<k^- v - v -o-v-vK--XK^ 
p. pocket calenUar to remind him of;' 
the day of the week. The French I 

"When the angel Gabriel swoops to 
earth in search of the immortals 
among men, be is going to have a 
dreadful time making his selection 
from the millions of upturned faces, 
each adorned with a large pair of 
tortoise-rimmed spectacles." — Anita 


Cleaning — Pressing 


103 Court Street 

Chestertown, Maryland 

class was sorely grieved when he did 
not report for class last "Wednesday, 
due, he said, to lapse of memory. 

— From The Green and White Sal- 
em, West Virginia. 



"The Young Men's Shop" 

Chestertown, Maryland 














Quality and Service 

Next To Sterlings Drug 

Chestertown, Maryland 

SATURDAY, OCT. 31, 1931 



VICTOR 27-7 

<^>-fr*<^fr4-CHM^ »*«-(^M^«-» 


Shoremen Make First Score 
Of Season 


F R S H W I N Mt St. Mary's Trips Washington 
TUG-OF-WAR By Lone Tally In Final Quarter 


In a battle that was for more than 
victory Washington College bowed to 
Haverford on the latters gridiron 
on October 17 by a score of 27 to 7. It 
was a sad blow to the locals to see 
their big chance of getting in the 
win column go sailing away on a ser- 
ies of tough breaks. What little con- 
solation the Shoremen could get out 
of the contest came from the fact 
that they tallied a touchdown and 
scored the extra point that followed. 

Washington got away to a bad start 
when the opening kickoff went astray 
and Haverford had the ball in Wash- 
ington's territory. One play at the 
line was unsuccessful but the second 
went for a touchdown. This tally, 
which came just 48 seconds after the 
game had started, gave Haverford a 
decided edge and stirred the happy 
gridders on to greater efforts. 

For the next ten minutes or so the 
teams battled on fairly even terms. 
Haverford was getting the better of 
the punting duel, favored by a stiff 
breeze, and was gradually forcing 
Washington back into its own terri- 
tory. A few plays and the ball rest- 
ed on the Washington 12-yard line. 
From here, Battey, who had tallied 
the initial marker, galloped around 
the same end for the second score. 

It was then that Washington real- 
ly began to play football. They held 
a decided advantage in the rest of the 
first period and with the exchange of 
goals began an offensive that ended 
only on the five yard line. Haverford 
held and punted to safety. But 
Washington came back again and this 
time a pretty toss from Robinson to 
Carozza ended in a touchdown and 
Plummer booted the extra point from 

There the score stood, 14 to 7, 
when the half ended and Washington 
was not so far behind that the brand 
of football it had been displaying in 
the second period wouldn't eventual- 
ly mean victory- 

But alas the Washington play in the 
third and fourth quarters was not up 
to the standard of the second and 
two more Haverford scores were 
pushed across to put the game away 
in cold storage. 

Registering six first downs to Hav- 
erford's five the locals held a slight 
advantage there. But Haverford, 
with several long gallops, made up 
and more for the extra first down. 

The Shoremen tried a total of 24 
passes and completed six for a fair 
percentage. Haverford tried only 
two. One was completed and the 
other intercepted by Al Geraitis, who 
galloped a long way down the field 
only to fumble when tackled. 

The lineup and summary: 
Haverford Washington 

Foley . . . , left end Gamber 

Fields . left tackle Ward 

Baker left guard W. Carey 

Monsarrat center . Lord 

Hansen right guard Diekerson 

Schramm right tackle Blisard 

Wilson right end Corozza 

Andrews quarterback Robinson 
Battey left halfback Rhinehojd 

Moos right halfback Dobkins 

Pleasants fullback Plummer 

Score by periods: 

Haverford 14 7 6—27 

Washington 7 0— 7 

Touchdowns — Battey 2; Corozza, 
Moos, Pleasants. Points after touch- 
downs — Fields 3; Plummer. Substitu- 
tions — Haverford : Hunsicker for 
Hansen, Wright for Battey, Lipsitz 
for Schramm, Aikens for Fields. 
Washington: Dobkins for Usilton, 
Giraitis for Rhinehold, Johnson for 
Robinson, Jones for Blisard. Referee 
— R. D. Evans, Ursinus. Umpire — 
W. L. Cornog, Swarthmore. Head 
linesman — W. 0. Weiler, Temple. 
Time of periods — 15 minutes. 

Injuries cost Washington College's 
fighting football team a victory that, 
up to the last two minutes of actual 
playing, it had clearly earned in the 
game with Mt. St. Mary's last Satur- 
day. Ward and Carrozza, who had 
been playing the game of their lives, 
were both injured and forced to 
leave the game late in the second 
half. However the crowning misfor- 
tune for Washington as far as injur- 
ies were concerned came in the wan- 
ing minutes of the fourth quarter 
when Fritz Reinhold. great punter 
and mightiest of all mites, was forc- 
ed to depart for the locker room. This 
with a fifteen yard penalty was the 
break which the Mounts had been 
looking for and needed in order to 
put across their lone tally. 

To even the untrained observer of 
foot ball, it was evident that Ollie 
Robinson was the outstanding player 
on Kibler Field Saturday. Robin- 
son's quarterbacking was brilliant, 
daring and absolutely flawless. He 
edged back the Mountaineer's second- 
ary defense with an accurate pass- 
ing attack and then proceeded to slip 
off tackle for first downs. 

The work of Robinson and the en- 
tire Washington ball-carrying com- 
bination proved that, as usual, back- 
field coach Ekaitis knew just exactly 
what he was talking about when he 
promised the Maroon and Black an 
effective offense against teams any- 
where in our class, before the season 
was over. 

The playing of the Mt. St. Mary's 
line was far superior to the work of 
'he backfield. This was only too ev- 
ident un punts when the Mount for- 
wards repeatedly forced Fritz Rein- 
hold to hurry his kicks in order to get 
them off. Perfect interference more 
than great ball carrying was the 
secret to the Jesuit's score. It is in- 
teresting to note that, Hopkins, 
who scored the Mt. St. Mary's touch- 
down is from Waterbury, Conn., the 
home of quite a few Washington ath- 

Various parts of the 1931 Flying 
Pentagon are taking daily workouts 
in the gymnasium and from this dis- 
tance prospects look good for another 
stale championship quint. Some one 
remarked that Proudfoot had more 
ability as a basket ball player than 
he had confidence, which may be so. 
If "Del" develops confidence to equal 
his ability this season, he should be 
one of the most cock-sure cagers in 
the state. 

About the only thing accomplished 
by the tug-o-war was the beginning 
of a miniature "Long Count" contro- 
versy. The Freshmen are rejoicing 
over what they believe to be the first 
rat victory in the history of the event, 
while the Sophs are loudly proclaim- 
ing the affair to be a no-decision con- 
test. There is this to the claim of 
the Sophs: contrary to the opinion of 
most of the spectators, the Freshmen 
were the first to run in an extra man. 

What Young Men Want 

mt to buy finely tail- 

Slung Freely By All 

Team Weakened By Injuries To Ward, 

Corozza And 

The traditional tug of wnr and mud 
fight between the Freshmen and Soph- 
omore classes wns held at Brook's 
Mill stream on October 19th. A 
great many spectators from Chester- 
town turned out to see this annual 
event, which proved successful. 

The sophomore lineup for the tug 
of war consisted of: Carey, Hull, 
Wagner, Dobkins, Giraitis, Clarke, | 
Benseman, Anthony, Cape!, Men-ill, 
Camber, Paris, Williams, Jones and 
Cohee. These husky men gave the 
Freshmen no little trouble, and theyi 
put all their physical effort into the 
thrilling contest. The Freshmen I 
team consisted of Ward, Blisard, 
Lord, De Mattia, Nicholson, MacKen- 
sie, Johns, Carozza, Sadler, Sayler, 
Stankiewiz, Huey, Mooney, Wright 
and Baker. These young Freshmen 
put up a hard fight, and because of 
their endurance the contest came to 
a tie. Both teams put all their effort 
into the tug and caused much satis- 
faction and pleasure among the spec- 

Following the tugof-war, the mud 
fight ensued. This was a grand free- 
for-all, in which mud played the main 
part. Among the first to charge were 
Fritz Rhinehold and Wes Sadler, who 
had a good tussle. They both put 
up a hard fight and showed excellent 
sportsmanship. Ralph Harries seem- 
ed to be the target of Freshmen re- 
venge, as he was contantly endanger- 
ed by several husky freshmen. "Red" 
Merrill and Elling Ward also had a 
keen combat. At the end of the ex- 
citing ten minutes it was difficult to 
decide which side was victor, as both 
teams displayed excellent fighting 
spirit and sportsmanship. To Harry 
Huey goes the distinction of being the 
only one injured in the fray as he 
sprained an ankle. 

All participants were thankful 
when Coach Kibler blew the whistle 
for retreat, for the mud abounded in 
enormous quantities, and soap seem- 
ed like heaven. 

The Best Of 




E. S. Adkins & Co. 

Chestertown, Centreville 
Easton, Salisbury 

Washington College played a grent j 
game ngainst Mt. St. Mary's last Sat- 
urday. The Eastern Shore gridders, 
held n team rated three or four 
touchdowns better to a single score. 
This was made in the last minute and 
half of the game nfter everything had 
predicted a scoreless deadlock, and 
more than once, a victory for Wash- 
ington. This fine performance of 
our team was n duplicate of the Mary- 
land and Hopkins games. Saturday 
Washington came back in fine fashion 
after not playing so well against 
Swarthmore and Haverford. 

Robinson received the kick-off 
from Mt. St. Mnry's and ran the ball 
back to our thirty yard line by some 
clever running. On the first play, 
Robinson threw a long pass to Car- 
ozza, left end, which was completed. 
Corozza seemed to be away for a 
touchdown but was knocked out of 
bounds on Mt. St. Mary's twenty-five 
yard line. Several short gains were 
made through the line, but the ball 
was lost on downs. 

From then on throughout the first 
half the battle was virtually evenly 
fought. Twite the Maroon and 
Black flowed down to within the 
twenty-yard line only to lose the ball 
on downs and frustrate scoring possi- 
bilities. The few times that Wash- 
ington's territory was entered, Rhine- 
hold with his ever timely and clever 
punting, kept the locals out of dan- 

The second half was practically a 
repetition of the first, with most of 
the playing in the middle of the field. 
Washington College's aerial attack 
was lUncUonirig much better than in 
any game previously. On two occas- 
ions, Dick Gamber, who played a 
bang-up game despite a weak ankle, 
aided in making long gains by catch- 
ing passes which Mt. St. Mary's backs 
handled but failed to intercept. When 
the game had but ninety seconds to 
go, Washington received punt and ran 
it back to our twenty yard line, Gir- 

aitis, kicking for Rhinehold, who was 
taken out of the game with an injur- 
ed ankle and side, attempted to kick 
out of danger. Unfortunntely the 
ball struck Nicholson and bounded 
straight up iti the air. Only fifteen 
yimfs were gained and these were 
nullified by n fifteen yards penalty. 
Mt. St. Mary's possessed the ball on 
our twenty yard line, and on the 
first play Hopkins ran around left end 
for a touchdown. The extra point 
wns added by Lynch. 

Right after this, the time-keeper's 
whistle signified the end of the game 
and also the loss of the game for 
Washington who deserved no lesa 
thnn a scoreless tie. 

The weight ndvantage of Mt, St. 
Mary's line and the fierceness of the 
game caused a number of injuries to 
Washington's light team. Ward, re- 
placed by Lord, left the game during 
tho second hnlf with a badly sprained 
ankle. Carozza received a broken 
nose nnd a wrenched knee in the 
same period and was replaced by 
Plummer. Baker substituted for 
Rhinehold when he was injured. 

The lineup and summary: 
Mount St. Mary's Washington 

Zubris LE Gamber 

Boggs LT Ward 

Ferko LG Nicholson 

Delaney C Groswith 

Kennedy .. RG Diekerson 

Gallnut RT Blisard 

Edelen RE Carozza 

Lynch QB Robinson 

Delaney LH Dobkins 

Puszynski RH Reinhold 

Hopkins FB Giraitis 

Score bv Quarters: 
Mount St. Mary's 7—7 
Washington — 

Touchdown — Hopkins. Try for 
point — Lynch (placekick.) Substitu- 
tions — Washington: Plummer for 
Carozzo, Jonea for Ward, Ward for 
Jones, Lord for Ward, Baker for 
Reinhold. Referee — Bowman. Um- 
pire — Bradley, Head linesman — Og- 
den. Time of quarters — 15 minutes. 

For Better 

Phone 149 

C. W. Kibler & Sons 

Chestertown, Maryland 

When Traveling Use The 


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SATURDAY, OCT. 31, 1931 

Old Collegian 
Shows Change 

Prices, Clothes, Meetings And 
Ads. Seem Strange 

In tho 1800 "Collegian" recently 
given to the college the numeroui 

■ torles i how thnl the . cl I ha un 

dorgone » groat chunge. 

Tho flr»t article in under tho head- 
ing LITERARY, and is entitled, 
"Hnpplnoss," a morbid story "f the 
llfo of «n old num. Next follows 
Which tells hOW the Indies of the 

I'inin Literary Society "on Friday 
afternoon, June LGth held u garden 
party, oh a part of the .Tunc Week 
program. "The terraces," so the 

atory i ■■, "were lighted by myriadi 

of Japanese lanterns, while in theii 
mellow glow, bonentli the deep slindc 
of tho lindens, were scattered tete*n« 
tote tables for the later feast Each 

picturesque i 1< ond corner was pro-'il with a seat, and every possible 
provision nmdi' for the pleasure <>f 
tho young ladies and their guests. At 
0:80 o'clock refreshments of Ice 
d'oam and cuke wen- served by the 

\ r ladles." Maybe the present 

Senior Class can take a hint from 
II,,. io 'OOors when tho time Cor their 
Juno week comes around? 

The final mooting of (lie Mount 
Vernon Literary Society is also rec- 
ord) d. On the Mondoy of June 
week, there was n Mount Vernon 
mooting ni which the Rev. S. J. Mor- 
gan, pastor of the Protestant Episco- 
|)nl Church ai Crisflold delivered the 
address, The topic chosen by Rev, 
Morgan was "American Citizenship." 
The comments on the address proved 
rather Interesting. "Trusts, practi- 
cal depravity, drink, mammon, wore, 
he said, tho many-headed hydra, 
which i ■ i-ali lug its head and thrcat- 
; 'h'i'n,. Vne"welfare of our land; and it 

bol ves the youth of America to 

wnge eternal warfare against the 
demon. The speaker at times sonr- 
od into flights of oratory that brought 
hnn liberal applause." 

The Alumni Association, it seems, 
hnd hicn just, rejuvinated, and with 
Dr. J, S, William Jones at its head 
was ready '" start some honest to- 
goodnoss progressive work. 

Advertisements were, of course, 
Lo be round in the papw. In thirty 
years, they too have changed in 
tyle so ill. i'- they seem queer to us 
now. One appears Eor the firm of 
Westcott and Dodd. 

Thi "ad" rollowi . 

proprietors of the Crystal Palace, cor 
ner High Street, and Queen, are of- 
fering in the public the finest line of 
Percales, calicoes, 1c up 
Newest novelties ill Fall and Winter 

ginghams Be up. 
Our line of Flannelettes is unsur- 

pn uod. 

Another reads; 

I am mo ■( respectfully ymirs, 
I HARLES S. SMITH, Cheatertown's 
only Ca h Merchant. Cor. Cross and 
High sis. Call and sue the wonderful 


Evidentally the "kaydets" of the 
''.iiCs had use Eor horses and buggies 
for there appeals, a "drive-yur-self" 


J. E. ARMSTRONG— Liveryman. 

I. I Learns lured at mudei im |n it 

6S. Also your horse well fed and car- 
ed for when left with me. 

It seems as though the College had 
taken the back cover page for a large 
advertisement for the school. They 
seemed ti> have placed especial em- , 
phasis on the fact that Washington 
was coeducational, for the word 
itself stands out in bold face type. 
Further, they said that total ex- 
penses for the year, including board, 
tuition, fuel, room rent, acre of room, 

and wnsbinp vary from $120 to $140 
for the year. Don't we wish that the 
$120 rate WOUld return? 

Md., this week end. Miss Elizabeth 
Willis will also attended the confer 

e ■ 

The r"oung Women's Christian Ah- 

Hociation under the leadership of its 
president, Miss Elizabeth Willis, is 
already successfully carrying out its 
pro] !C<] plans for the school year. 

At the beginning <•( the year the 
finances of the association were very 
low, Tho finance committee, due to 
■ In- cooperation of the faculty, stu- 
dents and friends during the cam- 
paign recently held, have been able 

add $21.85 to the treasury. 

Misses Ethel Hcrrera and Anna- 
hello Story wore elected at the last 
jabinel mooting to represent Wash- 
ngton College at the "Y" conference 

beheld at Hood College, Frederick. 

Y. W. C. A. Refills Treasury 
In Recent Campaign 

New Archery Score Set 

Elizabeth Walbert's score has been 
beaten by Mildred Tryzno, who now 
has a total of b'8 points, out of 24 
arrow rounds. More students are 
coming out daily for this sport. 


5c to $1.00 Store 

Where Your Dollar 

Has More Cents 








DRUGS and 
Of All Kinds 


Students Of 
Washington College 
A Safe Place To Deal 


Everything in Drugs 

Prescriptions Filled by 

Registered Pharmacists 



"It's a 
Truly Modern 

"I'm certainly grateful for Lucky- 
Strike. It's a truly modern cigarette for 
it gives me modern throat protection. 
And your improved Cellophane 
wrapper is wonderfully modern, 
too. It opens without any coaxing 
— a flip of the little tab and there 
are my Luckies." 



A fomousand beloved picture star while 
still in her leens — blessed with breath- 
taking girlish beauty — could fate hove 
been kinder to Loretta Young? She's 
the very incarnation of young loveliness. 
If you have not seen her in First 
National's "Ruling Voice," do so. 

That LUCKY tab! Moisture-Proof 
Cellophane. Sealed tight — Ever 
right- The Unique Humidor Pack- 
age. Zip — And it's open! See the 
new notched tab on the top of the 
package. Hold down one half with 
your thumb. Tear off the other 
half. Simple. Quick. Zip! That's all. Unique! 
Wrapped in dust-proof, moisture-proof, germ- 
proof Cellophane. Clean, protected, neat, 
FRESH! — what could be more modern than 
LUCKIES' improved Humidor package — so 
easy to open! Ladies -the LUCKY TAB is 
— your finger nail protection. 

It's toasted 

Your Throat Protection — against irritation — against cough 

And Moisture-Proof Cellophane Keeps 
that "Toasted" Flavor Ever Fresh 

TUNE IN— The Lucky Strike Dunce Orchestra, every Tuesday, 
Thursday and Saturday evening over N.B.C. nuruwfcs. 

Made of the finest tobaccos— the Cream of 
many Crops-LUCKY STRIKE alone offers the 
throat protection of the exclusive "TOASTING" 
Process which includes the use of modern 
Ultra Violet Rays — the process that expels cer- 
tain harsh, biting irritants naturally present in 
every tobacco leaf .These expelled irritants are 
not present in your LUCKY STRIKE. " They're out 
~"i£ tne y can't be ni!" No wonder LUCKIES 
are always kind to your throat. 

SATURDAY, OCT. 31, 1931 




On October 21st at 7 p. m. The 
Adelphia Literary Society held its us- 
ual meeting in William Smith Hall 
where the members of the society 
were entertained with the following 

Ssiiptuie — Dorothy Kimble. 

Reading — Lucille Rasin. 

Vocal Solo — Robert Furman. 

Book Report — Sarah Ellen Byrn. 

Impromptu — Fritz Rhinehold. 

Piano Solo — Elizabeth Cooper. 

Moonbeams — Dorothy Kins. 

Society Notes 

ption room has also been purchased, a**^-^^^^^^^^. 



By W. H. Danneberg 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Baker of 
South Orange, N. J., have announced 
the engagement of their daughter, 
Myra Stetson Baker to Mr. Joseph T. 
Kloman, son of the Rev. Mr. Henry 
F. Kloman. rector of Emmanuel Epis- 
copal Church, Cumberland, and Mrs. 1 

Mr. Kloman received his A. B.I 
from Washington College in '28. He ; 
also attended V. M. I., the University ! 
of Pennsylvania, and Lehigh. He is 
a member of Phi Gumma Delta Fra- 
ternity and is at present associated 
in the publishing business with Per- 
cy Crosby, cartoonist. 

Titsworth entertained the Senior girls 
at tea Saturday, October 3rd, at the 
home of Miss Titsworth. 

Miss Simpers, whose engagement 
to Mr. James W. Chapman, 3rd, has 
been recently announced is a former 
member of the class of '32. 

Alpha Kappa 
Mr. George Ekaitis, Coach of Foot- 
ball and Lacrosse has been pledged 
by the Alpha Kappa fraternity. 

Kappa Gnmnia 
Miss Margaret Rohrbaugh, ex-'33, 
visited at Reid Hall last Sunday. 

Miss Dorothy Si 

The sorority was visited last week 
end by Miss Sarah Linthicum and 

Miss Elizabeth Mace, both of the 
class of '31. 

The attendance and circulation of i ^ ss Mattie R. Whittaker whose 
books have probably increased some- 1 severe illness has caused her absence the hiU for tn ^ Mt _ 
what because of the large crowds who from her P os 'tion as Secretary to the aild tne Varsity dance, 
go to the library every evening. I am Dean and Registrar is once more so 
willing to state, however, that the capably fulfilling her duties. 

kind and amount of work performed I 

is approximately four times as medi- Professor and Mrs. MaKosky, 
ocre as it would be. Since the be- Misses Helen Nonis, Elizabeth Br ice 
ginning of this semester conditions; and Mr. Irving S. Ross attended the 
have gradually become worse. The performance of King Lear by the 
only criticism of the administration Stratford-on-Avon Company at Phil- 
is its failure to have competent and adelphia. 

authoritative supervision for the ev-| 

ening periods. The fault lies with] mj ss Doris T. Bell entertained for 
our college students who should have Miss Louise D. Simpers, bride-to-be 
reached sufficient maturity to know w ith a bridge supper, Tuesday, Oct. 
when they are well off. The privil- 1 the twenty-seventh. The prizes 

'31, - 

as on 

Two alumni members visited the 
house over the week end. They 
were Mr. William Nonis and Mr. 
Charles Mahoney. Mv. Mohonoy "I" 
the class of '2S> is now employed by 
the Dupoul Company of New Jem 

Gamma Si K m« 
The Gamma Sigma members 
ceived their pins this week. 


Dr. Esther M. Dole attended the 
:;esc|ui-centenninl celebration of the 
Battle of York town last week end. 
Enroute she visited Richmond, Va., 
Washington, D. C, and William and 
Mary College at Williamsburg, Va. 


Phi Sigma Phi 
Mr. Frank Goodwin, Professor of ! 
Philosophy, has been pledged by the \ 
Phi Sigma Phi Fraternity. 

ege of attending the library after 
dark was re-extended to the girls last 
year after having been withdrawn for 
several years. Apparently the same 
kind of degeneration that caused the 
privilege to be removed before has 
set in again. The motly crew which 
assembles in the library in the even- 
ings at present is composed mostly 
of "dates" and "bull sessions." This 
may coun' 1 . like exaggeration but I 
recall very vividly an evening of last 
week when there were fifty-six peo- 
ple present. I took particular care 
to note that of the entire crowd only 
three were there for reading or 
studying to all intents and purposes. 
To make it a real social club we only 
need a few ping-pong tables and sev- 
eral packs of cards. Is it going to be 
necessary to have the girls attend 
three evenings a week and the boys 
the other three? 

Students Will Find Our 

Store a Very Desirable 

Place To Visit 


Drug Store 

Phones — 26 and 311 

were won by Miss Theodosia Chap- 
man and Mr. Frank R. Goodwin. 

Miss Alice Dole entertained a 
number of friends at bridge at her 
home Friday, October the twenty- 
third. The high prize was won by 
Mr. Irving S. Ross. 

Mr. Alexander Parks was 
ly initiated into the fraternity. He 
member of the class of 1932 and 
resident of Chestertown. 


The lounge room has been furnish- 
ed with furniture recently purchased 
by the fraternity. It consists of a 
divan, a chair, an end table, and two 
bridge lamps. A new rug for the re- 


Third National Bank 

Chestertown, Md. 

The Only 
National Bank 
In Kent County 


Professor ami »lrs. MaKosky, Miss- 
es Helen Non-is^ £'< i.vrAV.vv.'iTr, 
Elizabeth Mace and Mr. Irving S. , 
Ross attended the Philadelphia 
Grand Opera Company's productioi 
of Tannhauser. 

Misses Helen Norris, Elizabeth Brice 
Stratford-on-Avon Company at Phil- 
tho twenty-seventh. The prizes 

Misses Louise Simpers and Eleanor 



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And School Supplies 





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Elwyn C. Pari in 
Speaks To Y. M. 

Served Many Years In Mis- 
sionary Work 

Mr, Elwyn C. Pnrlin poke i" Q 
joint meeting of the Y. W. C. A and 
V. M. c. A, Thur iday night, October 
22nd. The flrsl pari of Mr, Purlin's 
addn i i i r <''i the nltni of i li<- organ- 
ization known n* The Studoni Volun 

toer Move ni ror Foreign Mil i loni . 

fnc. A llrsi hand account of the 
Chri ti in work in China rollowed t li i m 
explanation, The richness of per- 
gonal oxpnrlonco made thfs «n Inspir- 
ing bi well as o> tri ly in tore I Ing 

miiiir ■■. .\i the eloi o of the mcel 

ing Mr, Pnrlin or [hi before the at- 

tontEon of the organizations certain 
rocontly published bonks which doal 
with vital problems In foreign iii ild ; . 
and which would not only appeal to 

[, ,i , MI ,i , ■ entful experience, which in- 
cluded educational supervision, pub' 

Mcatlon work, and the adn Lration 

of p missionary district, In the sum- 
mor of 1031, when financial prob- 
loms in (his country and politicnl up 

heave! i in China combined i" i «ml 

hi., pctui n to the Bold, Mi Parlin be- 
came the Candidate Secretory oi the 
Studoni Volunteer Movement, 

In Memoriam 

Wo, the mombera of the Phi Sigma 
Tnu Fraternity, feeling deeply the 

loss WO have sustained thi"U(,'h the 

death of our adviser and follow-mem- 
bor, Dr, Enrol I.. Fox, desire to ex- 
pro ■ both our own grief and our 
sympathy with others who know him 
ihhI loved him. 


kren student of college life, and a 
friend whose intelligent advice and 
guidance were of invaluable assist- 
ance to this Fraternity and to its in- 
dividual members. He pave of his 
time and "f his broad wisdom. Hia 
knowledge of the complexities of hu- 
man nature and his judgment of men 
and situations were tfeep and thor- 

For (ill of these qualities we honor- 
ed Dr. Fox and trusted his counsel. 
Because of these qualities we feel ;m 
inestimable loss at his death. To those 
who knew him we extend our sympa- 
thy, and we direct that these pool- 
expressions of our grief be perman- 
ently recorded upon the minutes of 
this Fraternity. 



On Saturday, October 25th, at 1 
p. m., an Interclass hockey contest 
was held, between the Blacks, the 
Junior-Freshman team, and the Mar- 
oons, composed of Seniors and Soph- 
omores. Ann Kreeger was captain 
of the Blacks, and Elizabeth Brice, 
of the Maroons. Splendid pass work 
wns noticeable on both sides in this 
game, showing a considerable im- 
provement over that of last year. 
There were marvelous attacks by the 
Maroons, the ball being kept in the 
Black's territory most of the time, al- 
though both sides fought desperate- 
ly until the last whistle. No scoring 

SATURDAY, OCT. 31, 1931 

was done, until four minutes before 
the end of the first half, when Ann 
Kreeger made a goal for her team. 
Lucile Rasin made the Maroon's goal 
during tne hrst part of the last half. 

The Dulany-Vernay Co. : 

337-339-341 North 
Charles Street 

Baltimore's Largest 
Gift Establishment 

Art China, Leather Goods, 
Toys, Books, Athletic 

,i person Interested in world problems 
,. I,.. ■ u ' . ' El .,■ 186%- 3fflCW 
ledge and understanding. 

M r Parlin received his B, P. 
and M. S, degrees Crom Wcsleynn 
University, and after teaching in pri- 
vate scl i For two years he was ror 

throe j is instructor in French and 

Gorman at Northwestern University. 
In 1617 he wont to Yungchum, China, 
between Amoy. and Foochow. Here 
for twolvc years he had a rich, vnr- 

Wave the new 
qiowth only 

It is no longer 
necessary todoulile- 
hiivc the wave! We 
confine your re- wave 
to the newly grown 
Straight hair alone! 
This is the EUGENE 
METHOD — the selec- 
tive method — in 
which our staff is 

Are they as good as when the 
ruffles came down to the ankles? 

VJOODP . . . You bet they arc! Maybe 
the girls are even better. Anyhow, cigarettes 
are a whole lot better. No doubt about that. 

They used to be made by hand — 

Now it's machines ; no hand but yours 
ever touches them. 

They used ro he pricked in expensive, 

highfalutm ' cardboard boxes — 

Now the quality is hi the cigarettes. 

i he U. N. Revenue rax" used to be a 
penny a package of twenty — 

Now it' s six cents a package of twenty. 

Tobacco used to be dried by air — 

Now Liggett is Myers alone has tntrty- 
Jive drying machines of the latest type, 
with a daily capacity of over 2, 000, 000 
pounds — and over four miles of ware- 
houses for tobacco storage. 

Better — they're miles better! Everything 
used in the manufacture of Chesterfield ciga- 
rettes is the best that money can buy or that 
Science knows about. 

Chesterfield tobaccos — both Turkish 
and Domestic — are mild and ripe, die best 
that money can buy. 

And the way Chesterfield tobaccos are 
blended and cross-blended is like making a 
new and better-tasting kind of tobacco, with 
greater smoothness, more mildness and a 
more pleasing aroma — a fragrance and flavor 
not to be found in any other cigarette. 

Chesterfield gives you the benefit of all 
the world knows about the production of 
better cigarettes. Nobody smokes a better 
cigarette than Chester field. 

©1951. LiGC£TT& Mvi 


VOL. XXXI. NO. 4. 

SATURDAY, NOV. 14, 1931 





The program of improvement and 
expansion, first noticeable several 
years ago upon the remodeling of 
Reid Hall, the building of the new 
grandstand and the changing of the 
athletic field to its present state of 
improvement, has continued here at 
Washington College despite the gen- 
eral economic depression. 

During the past summer the col- 
lege authorities found it possible to 
have a social or lounging room built 
in the basement of Middle Hall. This 
was furnished with reading tables, 
card tables, locker benches and a 
radio for the benefit of the non-fra- 
ternity men on the campus. It is 
expected that next summer will see 
a room of the same nature construct- 
ed in the basement of West Hall for 
the Freshmen. 

Recently, experts from the Tow- 
son Nursery were busy landscaping 
the grounds around William Smith 
Hall. Among the shrubbery planted 
are Japanese yews, flowering shrubs, 
hawthorns and maples. Around the 
front of the Hall a planting of Eng- 
lish ivy was made. This in time will 
cover it, producing the Colonial ef- 
fect which is so much sought after. 
This planting is a start toward pro- 
ducing there a planting similar to 
that around Reid Hall. 

The most recent note of progress 
is being done in athletic lines. A 
new athletic field is being cleared and 
graded just south of the present one. 
The new grounds comprise property 
which has been bought by the college 
within the last year and a half. The: 
purpose of this project is to give 
greater opportunities for intra-mural 

On the new field there will be a 
girl's hockey field, a regulation base- 
hall diamond for inter-collegiate 
games, if we return to baseball and i 
:". golf course around the edges of- 
both fields. 

Two new tennis courts and an ar- 
chery lane will be laid out adjacent 
to the present tennis courts behind 
'. le men's dormitories. 

Former College Student 
Wins National Prize 

Mr. Kenneth Douty, of the class of 
'31, has been named the winner of 
the national prize offered by The 
W. C. T. U. Organization for 
the best paper on Ways To Further 
National Sobriety. The prize was a 
check to the amount of fifty dollars. 

Mr. Douty, who was the editor of 
THE 1931 PEGASUS, is now teach- 
ing in Baltimore. 


Simpers - Chapman 
Nuptials Held 

The wedding of two former Wash- 
ington College students, Miss Louise 
D. Simpers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank V. Simpers, and Mr. James W. 
Chapman III, son of Mr. and Mrs. ■ 
William Walter Chapman, was held 
last Saturday evening at 5 o'clock, in 
the Methodist Episcopal Church. It 
was one of the most interesting 
events, for both Chestertown and the 
college, that has been held here for 
the past year or so. 

The ceremony was performed by 
the Rev. Harry J. Wright, pastor of 
that church. The bride was given 
in marriage by her father. 

Miss Theodosia Chapman, sister of 
the groom attended her as maid of 
honor, and Mr. William Walter Chap- 
man, Jr., was his brother's best man. 
The brides maids were Miss Eleanor 
Titsworth, Miss Margaret Jefferson, 
Miss Geraldine Harwood and Miss 
Dorothy Vickers. The ushers, Mr. 
Harry N. Wilson, Mr. Edwin S. Val- 
liant, Mr. /Vannort Chapman, and 
Mr. Thomas Bonwill. 

The bride wore a white satin gown 
with a tulle veil fastened with orange 
blossoms, and carried white roses. 
The maid of honor was attired in a 
green velvet dress of Empress Eu- 
genie lines, while the bridesmaids 
wore dark Spanish Tile velvet dresses 
with hats of matching color, and car- 
ried bouquets of yellow chrysanthe- 

Following the ceremony, a recep- 
tion was held at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Simpers which was attended by 
nearly two hundred guests. 


Red Cross Is 
Assembly Subject 

Howard Plummer 
Captain Howard Plummer who will 
lead his team against Susquehanna 
today, has but one more game of col- 
legiate football before him. This will 
be when Washington meets St. Jos- 
eph's in Philadelphia next Saturday. 



Archery Has Many 
New Members Oat 

Last Wednesday eve about the 
hour of eleven -thirty a voluntary and 
active fire department was organiz- 
ed by the Freshmen boys. 

Johnny Standi witz was elected 
"chief" and they hitched Sykes up 
for the horse. There were several 
other officers among whom were 
Gardner, the hose man, and Duffy, 
assistant chief. After the elections 
were through there came a violent 
ringing of bells and racing around. 
During the excitement the panels of 
three doors on the first floor were 
kicked out and one or two windows 
broken. This caused much detective 
work on the part of the Student 
Council and faculty. As yet the 
guilty ones have not been found and 
it is not definitely known whether the 
fire drill had any connection with the 
destruction of the property. 

! The Thnrsdny Assembly Oct. 1 
1931, wns addressed by Mrs. II. Mil 
gnrot Whitecomb, Maryland field 
worker of the American National 
I Red Cross, in a delightful and inler- 
I esting manner on the nnture of the 
I Red Cross Work. 

Mrs. Whitcomb briefly summariz- 
ed the organization of the Red Cr 
in Europe. She then told how Clara 
Barton conceived the idea in thll 
country during the Civil War and o] 
! the valuable work done by her and 
] her assistance to relieve the suffer 
jinj of the soldiers. After the Civil 
Wai Miss Barton appealed to variou 
presidents and secretaries to make 
the Rea Cross u national organ i/n 
tion. Hei appeals were finally heard 
by Secretary* Blaine. 

The first Chapter of the American 
Red Cross was organized with fifteen 
members in Donvillc, N. Y. fifty 
years ago. At a recent celebration 
in Douville 50,001) members were in 
attendance. At the present time 
there are more than 4,000,000 mem- 
bers and 3600 Chapters in tho United 

Mr*' Whitenmb, in concluding, ex- 
pressed tho hope that (he student* of 
Washington College would join the 
Red Cross during its annua] member- 
ship drive this fall. 


Srinsfield And Coulbourn 

The regular meeting of the Mt. 
Vernon Literary Society was held 
Wednesday, Nov. 11th. After a 
shor; business meeting, a mock trial 
was held. 

The court scene opened with the 
clerks calling for the Beal vs. Bran- 
ford Case in which Miss Beal entered 
ruit against Mr. Bran ford for breech 
of promise. The counsel for the de- 
fense, Mr. Brinsfiold and the prose- 
cuting attorney, Mr. Coulbourn, ex- 
amined the following witnesses: 
Mary Jane Beal (Alice Dole); Fran- 
ces Beal (Gladys Councill) ; Walter 
Branford, Joe McGinty (Cary.) 

Archery has not yet been dis- 
couraged by cold weather. A good 
crowd has been practicing regular- 
ly, among whom have been several 
members of the faculty. Dr. Car- 
penter, Prof. Makosky, Miss Snod- 
gress, and Mr. Goodman, one of 
the best and most enthusiastic arch- 
er,;. Mildred Tryzno still leads the 
scoring, with a total of 68, out of 24 
arrow rounds. 


On Thursday, Oct. 5th, 1931, Mrs. 
Donold Hooker, nationally known as 
a pioneer wo mens' suffrage worker 
and editor of "Equal Rights" a mon- 
thly magazine published at Washing- 
ton, D. C, delivered an emphatic and 
interesting address to the student 
body on tho subject of "Equal Rights 
for Women." 

Mrs. Hooker traced the steps in 
the emancipation of women during 
the latter part of the 19th and early 
part of the 20th century. She point- 
ed out that women had proven them- 
selves to be as intelligent as men and 
as capable in any field of industry. 

The address was concluded by a 
statement that women should have 
equal citizenship rights, equal wage- 
scales and should be included in the 
fourteenth ammendment. 




Today the Maroon and Black foot- 
ball team engnges Susquehanna at 
Solinsgrove, Pa, The hitter's record 
this year isn't very impressive, SO 
tho battle is expected to be very 
closely fought with tho Shoremen 
standing a good chance of winning, 
although they will be lacking several 

Coach Kiblcr has experienced 
some exceptionally tough breaks this 
year, his regulars becoming crippled 
in almost every game. In spite of 
such circumstances those who were 
able to ploy displayed a willingness 
to fight, which would have touched 
the heart of any coach. The Wash- 
ington College football teum de- 
serves a grout deal of credit for the 
manner in which they played the lust 
few games because of the odds which 
were against them. 

"Ollio" Robinson alt round athlete 
and popular student will be unable 
to play today because of an attack 
of pleurisy sevorul days ago which 
necessitated resting in bed. MacKen- 
sie who suffered a torn ligament in 
tin Alh'ight gam* will ajanjie "•<* « f 
the game. 

"Dick" Johnson playing his first 
game at end last week proved so 
good that he will probably be Cam- 
ber's running mate this week. Blis- 
ard and Jones will be at the tackle 
berths. Jones has developed into a 
very fine tackle this year. The 
guard positions will be taken care of 
by Dickerson and Nicholson. John- 
nie Lord will play center. 

In the backlield Dobkins will call 
signals, Plummer and Rhinehold will 
be at the wings and Giraitis will be 
at the fullback position. Dobkins is 
the sort of football player that fills 
a coach's heart with pride. This lit- 
tle fellow smears play after play that 
is tried through the line and in addi- 
tion he is the "iron man" of the 

The Maroon and Black eleven has 
been pointing toward this game to- 
day and from the pep shown during 
the week they should win if they get 
any kind of breaks. 


Students are paid to attend the un- 
iversities of Russia, but only those in 
sympathy with the government are 
granted the privilege. 

THE ELM staff sincerely regrets 
that due to the numerous activities of 
(he past week it was impossible to 
have the proposed Freshmen issue of 

Since the class is now organized 
il is believed that it will be easier to 
nominate and elect ihe necessary of- 

The Washington College Press 
Club, an organization for the pur- 
pose of publicizing the college and 
at the same time giving the club 
members an opportunity to obtain ex- 
perience along journalistic lines, was 
formed last Tuesday evening under 
the direction of Harry S. Russell, as- 
sociate editor of the Chestertown 
Enterprise and an alumnus of the 

It will be the endeavor of the club 
to put news of each student at the 
college in his or her home town pap- 
er at least once during the school 
year. Other matters of a publicity 
nature will also be handled by the 

The members of the new organiza- 
tion are: William Danneberg, John 
J. Luddy, D. B. Ford. Roland C. 
Ready and Irving S. Ross. 



lan meeting wa 




y. No 

/ember 6th, in 




am Sn 

lith Hall. The 




rs wer 

B elected: 



— Harry Huey. 


ce President — Richard 

on S 


At a later meeting held on No 
vember 12th Michael Wallace wai 
elected Student Council represents 

The Kent County Horse Show As- 
sociation held it's annual show at the 
William French Farm Wednesday, 
November the eleventh. 


First Vesper To Be Held 
November 15th 

Duo to the conflicting of the meet- 
ings of the Young Women's Chris- 
tian Association with the various ac- 
tivities held on the afternoon of the 
week days, the organization has been 
forced to change its time of meeting. 

The cabinet and open meetings 
have previously been held on alter- 
nate Thursday afternoons. At the 
last cabinet meeting it was decided 
that the association would hold ves- 
per services on alternate Sunday ev- 
enings at 6:30 in Reid Hall. It is 
believed that this will increase the 
attendance and that the services will 
be more in the form of worship. 



The Washington Ehn_ 

Pnhihheel bv and devoted to, the interests of the studenj 
"ollege, the eleventh oldest institution oi 

body of Washington C 

higher learning in the United States, 

Founded ai Chestertown, Md. 


Assistant Editor 
Uternry Editor 
Alumni Editor 

Society Hdilor 



Phillip Wingate 

William II. Ilannelierg 

A. E. Howard 

W. McA. Richards 


'Annabelle L. Storey, Janet Atwater, 
Walter Karfgin 


DeWittF TcVa™dward F. Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 


Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 



SATURDAY, NOV. 14, 1931 



Tl,, re seems to exist nut much dif- 
ference between the French and the 

Joseph B. Dickerson r h 
Edwin T. Coulbourn 

Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 
Circulation Manager 


Louis 1. Goldstem, Scot! Beck, Jr. 

,,;„,,,,„, J ,,,, Chestertown, Maryland, Po~stoffiee as sec 

onc ] class matter. wnelp Conv 10 cents 

Subscription Price $1-50 a year. 

ager, and ; 

ss communications to the business man. 
to the Editor-in-Chief, __^_ 


II other co rrespo ni 


American student as the 
excerpts from an editorial 
New York Times of Sunday, Novem- 
ber R, 1931, will show: 

"Public opinion in France has been 
j ,-, : , iK stirred by the supposed 
plighl of her students. It has been 
alleged that the whole generation 
under 20 is menaced by overstudy, 
with its attendant ills— tuberculosis, 
meningitis, typhoid, and cerebral 
anemia. Two years ago an official 
committee of investigation was ap- 
pointed. It is still deliberating. Be- 
fore it'- conclusions are made known, 
the Revue'Blenc has its word to say. 
pinion of Theodore Joran the 
overworked student is largely a leg- 

"The verdict of doctors on adole- 
scent brain fag is dismissed with an 
impatient gesture. Everybody knows 
thai doctors are ahy&yj asserting that 
everybody is sick. Look at the stu- 
dents themselves, It is true that 
90 , ovorzealous for academic hon- 
or; and with a real love of study, 
erdanger their health. But this 
class has always existed. The great 
majority are a healthy-looking lot 
who always seem to be just coming 
es but the majority back from a football game or going 
to play tennis. They have re- 
cd close study to a minimum. 
'Of remedies, two are proposed, 
the "school term 
■equired. The 
second plan is an energetic pruning 
Of the Tree of Science, with many 

We print several of the 
darts "f our admirer to-wit- 
did Premier Laval get in town and 
out. again without getting a George 
Washington degree"? 

— The University Hatchet. 
Students of George Washington 
following Univers ity, Washington issue 
U " interesting "Monthly Literal 
view" Section to their papei 




McGill University students recent- 
ly visited a real, genuine old-time 
brewery. After making a thorough 

Mr. Robinson made a very valiant 
try at an explanation as to why the 
cafeteria could not operate without 
some seventeen men to attend to the 
wants, of the students. Well, we all 
know the cafeteria is handicapped 
this year, by the apparent lack of 
men to do the serving. Let's hope 
that Mr. Robinson will do his utmost 
to see to it that we students will not 
be forced to endure the icy blasts 
of winter, every day at noon hereaf- 
ter. I suggest that the matter 

inspection of the plant each student )eft en tirely up to his discretion, as 
was given a generous sample of tbe nfii no ,j ou ht, is better versed in cafe- 
manufactured goods. Some oppor- te] .j a management, than is the writer, 
tunities, these Canadians have! There is one atrocity, however, a- 

bout which, I feel, Mr. Robinson has 

State student engineers not been made aware. That is the 

: the construction of a matter of doling out milk. Now, milk 

ir cheapest, yet best foods. 

ay everyone of us, physi- 

should have at least a 

Most certainly this is 

me plannin 

dining "room" for Grizzly Bears, at is one of 
Yellowstone National Park. Truly In some 
a wooly task for the "wild and wooly cians sa; 
Hope they enjoy their guests 

after the "room" is finished. 

not the case with students at Wash- 
ington. To begin with, we are limit- 

The manager of a local motion pic- 
ture theatre recently donated to the « fair, as there 
University of Maryland, a motion 
picture showing tho Old Liners giv- 
ing the Middies a trouncing in foot- 
ball. Swell stuff to show future gen- 
erations of Marylanders. 

our morning meal, Usually, 

iod restaurant, or dining hall sup 
ample milk for use in connec 
" Hon with this cereal. Everyone- 

cd to one glass per day. This is rath- 
number of stu- 
dents who are not particularly fond 
of the beverage. Here is where the 
atrocity enters. We Americans do 
most certainly enjoy a bowl of some 
sort of cereal for the major part of 


becoming i 

Coach Pl'ei 
tion ' 





Sum, become infected while sophomor, ' 

fall ,11 either their junior or senior year. A few were death y 

, u , k of „ bef01 . e they ever on a college campus. Of comae 

we :ak of this feeling of self-importance that is so character- ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 

, , all collegians. Now we arc not thinking of the mil y- ^ ^ ^ ^ _. 

,,„.,, I,,., i ima i,i... now and his thoughts always in the air. Rath- 

' i i «n a'"* l^a activities, 

I we feel as though • <ould miss the type that branches -^-^^^ Coll egia, ■ ^f. the 

fee l 8 aa though an aurora settles over all that he does But ri ^ or thil . ty . hom . schedule students who sleep „ eta. * 

we c * uld regulate this world we imagine that we would strug- of classes to twenty hours. Professors «»' 
trie long carrying our burdens with a more joyous heart if he ave p ai( i on a basis of fifteen hours, 
was absent. If for only once we could realize that all these and the more "supplementary hours" 
things that we do here such as publishing a college paper, 
pledging freshman, playing a sport, holding a meeting of a 
council, conducting a class, were not so confoundedly impor- 
tant we might do them all more gracefully and certainly bring 

Intra-mural boxing 

Maryland, says 

tion with this cereal, c-veiyi 

agree that a bowl of luscious looking 

j c ■ *», a cereal, can be readily made unpal 
Teacher: "If you stand facing the ^ 
north, what have you on your left 

be much 

comfortable.' 1 

-Houghton Star. 

nen and eggs 

a schedule entails, the larger their 
honorarium. Such a reduction would 

evoke insurmountable opposition cause their doggoned 
from the teaching staff. Between ! ami capable of be-'m judged by out 
and Charybdis, the Grande side appi 

e alike, 
virtu ss 




,„, ,-c ioy to those that weren't interested in them. Perhaps we Commission is in a veritable impas, 

.__!. _i 'PI... nnln ...■...*..,..>. I i. .11 .ilFl.,.(.(, IS til 

-Green and White. 


The sole consoluation offered is that 
tho evil of overwork is less than it 
appears — a bogy whose dimensions 
decrease as it is approached more 

From the same paper, we, who eat 

would more humbly seek the fundamental things 
ili, v may be. We might even learn something. 

The fad thai this is to be published has perhaps prevented 
us from writing more lucidly on all this, but what inspired 
these wanderings was this: Thai we ought to grasp that we are 

,,„!, mediocre students attending a mediocre college and doing in the cafeteria may lean, that good 

me liocre things. And then, perhaps, with our distorted sense r ° 011 does " ,st - 

Oi Values righted, we would put away our childish jealousies "Paris, Nov. 5.— There are always 

I II time. Ai leas, it would make our fall from grace at ;«' Z'ZT^™"™ Z 

ifi-adUfttion a little less Severe. ,,,.„, three— the Autumn Salon of 

painting and sculpture, the Nautical 

Temple University Freshmen open- 
ed their social season with a most 
successful formal dance. 

if there is an insufficiency of 
milk for it. This is the case, this 
year. Last year, milk was amply 
provided for our cereal. This year 
students must be content to pour ov- 
er their food, about a gill of milk, or 
let the cereal go dry. Now if milk 
were very expensive, or if there were 
but few cows about Chestertown, 
there might be some cause for the 
cut-down. However, I do not think 
any of these are apparent, so I will 
again call upon the clear thinking of 
Mr. Robinson to furnish us with a 
solution to this problem. I hope that 
I there may be actually something done 
i this time, rather than an explana- 
tion, with no imminent solution. 

— Patient Student. 


Tourist : 

ing to work? 

Want to buy a jug 
Is it ambitious and n 

What support we can give goes whole heartedly to the ef- 

Salon with full-sized yachts and mot-| 
orboats exhibited in the great hall of 
the Grand Palais, and the most inter- 
sling for most people, the "Salon of. 

forts of the student council to preserve our campus in its pris- 
tine glory. Usually the type of signs put up to keep people on" Gastronomy." 
ma i place more than what they try to prevent does. It is not .« At the lattei . are to De seen ntl d 
so with these, for neatness and unobtrusiveness have been tasted the most delectable viands of 
achieved in something that is not usually neat and unobtrusive, this fruitful land of France. 

So to show that we are whole heartedly in support of all 
th< e effort we will give up our dearly beloved morning cus- 

torn of running across the campus to make our eight o'clock f(K . tne inibl ; c to taste . j t , 5 possible 
< lass. Furthermore we would like to present our hearty best u lunch there on samples, beginning 
wishes to the Student Council for an interesting year of such with caviar and continuing with lark 
worthwhile activity. Doing such things must be infinitely P* !,ml sauerkraut with fifty kinds 
-,...,,,,■ , . of sausage to choose from, hams 

moir -n'Minir than noldmi' lurrtin^. and passiiii>- mnlunis , 

1 6 from ;i dozen cures, and cakes with- 

for more spirit. , ul luimblM .. Por tho se who look like 

a~~ iurvri? potential customers, champagne and. 

A NOTL cognac merchants will open choice | ■0^^^<^^^K-><-0-X**<-!K-^♦^HXH><>* 

There is a lull, as it were, in the editorial column. Per- bottles. There is even unfermented 

! assembled the artists of the cul- 
inary world and there the winemak- 
e exhibiting their finest products 

THE ELM wishes to respectfully 
icknowledge exchanges with: 

The Swarthmore Phoenix, 

McGill Daily, 

MirUUebury Campus, 

The Gold Bug (W. Md. College), 

The Colby Echo, 

The Hope College Anchor, 

The Avon Flash, 

The Gilman News, 

The Acorn (Oakland H. S.), 

The Alcohli Mirror, 

The Slrayer Topics, 

The Holly Leaf, (Md. State Nor- 
mal School.) 

Congratulations to a newcomer! 
The infant, "Balloo" has reached us 
from the University of Baltimore. 
Yes, Vol. 1, No. 1., all brand new. 
Keep it up as well as you have start- 
ed, ;i!tii we can foretell big things for 

Compliments | 



Electric Light and Power 


haps some will welcome it but unfortunately it is customary to grape-juice to be sampled, for Fran 

'ill mil a column. So as people till in Conversational lulls with is " nt bigoted about wines. 

la!l< about the weather so will we here. Isn't it tine weather "Each day official and unoffic 

we're having! (Note to linotyper — repeat last line till this juries try out new dishes and 
I hing is tilled out.) 

I. n't n lovely weather we're having? 

home at night declaring the world i 
almost too full of good things." 

Try the new style Drinkless ■ 

K A Y W O O D I E 

Initials Extra 


Sales — Agency 

After A Studious Day 

Relax at 

Billiard Parlor 

>>>C-^>^^0-fr>«-«^->«^4-fr<-*-c-4-fr-jH}. | *^<-v^v^«*«^**««*^i-Wvvvv 

SATURDAY, NOV. 14, 1931 




This column is not written for the 
purpose* of presenting uplifting lit- 
erary material. Neither is it written 
to aid the paper; but it is written to 
fill space. It is not the best mater- 
ial available but during this period 
of depression you take what you can 
get. The subject of the column will 
be what the author can pick up here 
and there around the campus which 
he thinks the other students would 
like to know. This column has no 
object nor does it adhere to the rules 
of coherence and unity. But if you 
have read this far you have wasted 
just as much time as the author. 

We noticed that someone charact- 
erized the library as a "court" room 
and a reception room. Most of the 

man. We wonder if the critic, when 
he was a freshman, considered it 

Students Sell Doughnuts 

wrong to occupy most of the 
ian's time? 

"Buy a doughnut" was the cry 

committed by fresh- heard at the University of Oregon re- 

itly when the Y. W. C. A. sponsor 

ed the "Oregon Doughnut Day" to 

raise money. In all, 570 dozen 

ir " doughnuts 

Columbia Gets Grid-Graph 

It seems as though the principal 
idea of going to college is to bring 
home a diploma. With this thought 
in mind it is interesting to note that 
some people's conception of the word 
diploma is what they bring home af- 
ter three or four year's away at col- 

A large "Grid-graph" was install- 
ed in the Columbia University gym 
for a play-byplay description of the 
Columbia-Cornell game. A system of 
lights indicated all plays as they took 
place at the game at Ithaca, N. Y. 
Football spirit was brought out by 
cheer leaders and a section of the 
band, which played in the gym dur- 
ing the half. 

Wo are all trying to derive a for- 
mula by which we may calculate how 
many "daze" are in the collegiate 

Two of the male students of last 
year had a duck, a rabbit, and a 
rooster as pets. This year everyone 
is racking his or her brains to deduce 
a way in which they may get a "seal." 

During one of the noon day meals 
of the past week we noticed a fresh- 
man jump in line ahead of his turn 
to get his second order of liver for 
which he was called down by the 
dietician. We surely do hope that he 
didn't want his liver out of order. 

Now turning to material of more 
literary value we would like to recom- 
mend a book for the co-eds and ca- 

Since we are trying to keep up 
with the times we suggest a book 
for unexperienced brides. It contains 
everything a girl should know before 
petting married. For all interested 
we recommend "The White House 
Cook Book." 

The collego catologue says this 
a liberal arts college, but it seei 
as though the administration could 
ge^ a descriptive phrase with a much 
more classical meaning. Instead 
going out for athletics, the boys are 
attending teas and operas. For pity 
sake! — where are our traditions 

We have heard much criticism 
against the cafeteria and we wish to 
present three points in its defense 

1. Times are bad. Salaries are 
worse this year than they were last 
year, in fact, everything is wo 
Therefore the meals have a right to 
be worse. 

2. "An army," someone said, 
"travels on its stomach." And we 
are not doing any traveling therefore 
we don't, need good meals. 

3. Consistency is the secret of 
success. No one can say that the 
meals have not been consistent. 

It seems as though the last week 
has closed a chapter in many boys' 1 

One of the important figures in | 
this year's edition of the yearbook, 
quoted himself: "We want everybody 
satisfied." We wonder if he wants 
us satisfied with his system? 

We understand Mrs. Hooker to say 
"Michigan heat Princeton because 
Michigan was co-ed." We would 
like to have her explain why Haver- 
ford beat Washington. 

"Freshman May Issue Elm." Why 
not give them a chance? We have 
everything to gain. 

"Of course 
I smoke Luckies 

— they're kind to my throat" 

"Of course I smoke 
Luckies— 1 thought everybody did. 
They're kind to my throat — you 
don't hear them in the microphone. 
And that's a very neat little 
handle on your new Cello- 
phane wrapper." 


hta Claire wasn't content with being 
an oc V no wl edged ruler of the American 
stage — now she's capturing Hollywood, 
too! Here she is in one of those stunning 
Chanel creations she wears in Samuel 
Goldwyn's production, "The Greeks 
Had A Word For It," a United 
Artists' picture. Don't miss that picture. 


Made of the fines! tobaccos —The 
Cream of many Crops- LUCKY STRIKE 
atone offers the throat protection of the 
exclusive "TOASTING" Process which in- 
cludes the use of modern Ultra Violet Rays 
— the process that expels certain harsh, 
biting irritants naturally present in every 
tobacco leaf. These expelled irritants 
ore not present in your LUCKY STRIKE. 

"They're out — so ffiey con't be in!" No wonder 

LUCKIES are always kind to your throat. 

-ft-ls Miss Claire's 

Statement Paid 


You ma'/ be In1er<..ied In 
knowing thai not one cent 
was paid to Mlii Clairo 
to moke lha above ttale- 
monl. Mil) Claire haiboon 
a imofcorot LUCKY STRIKE 
eigareltei for 5 yean. Wo 
hops the publicity hore- 
wilhgiven will be ai bone- 
flciol tohorandloSomuol 
Goldwyn and United 
Artists, her producer*, 
as her endorsement of 
LUCKIES i( to youandloui. 



It's toasted 

Your Throat Protection - against irritation - against cough 

And Moisture-Proof Cellophane Keeps 
that "Toasted" Flavor Ever Fresh 


orchestral, and Walter Winched, uhoje cut 
lomor.ouM'ierjTuesday, Thursday and Sam: 

) of today becomes ihe nrmi of 


Sealed Tight-Ever Right 
The Unique Humidor Package 

Zip— And it's open! 

See the new notched tab on the top 
of the package. Hold down one half 
with your thumb. Tear off the other half. Simple. 
Quick. Zipl That's all. Unique! Wrapped In dust- 
proof, moisture-proof, germ-proof Cellophane. 
Clean, pro»ected,neat,rRESH I- what could be rr.oro 
modern than LUCKIES' improved Humidorpockqge 

-so easy to open! Ladies-tfie LUCKY TAB 
is-your finger nail protection. 


Washington Bows 
To Drexel 44 To 


SATURDAY, NOV. 14, 1931 

Sports Notions 

By Phillip J. Wingnte 




\ badly battered Washington Col- 
logo eleven, still suffering from the 
grueling contest with Mt. St. Mary's 
mi the previous Saturday, tool a se- 
vere jolting from Drexel Institute In 
Philadelphia last Saturday. The 
score was H to o. 

Droxol, led by the great UBovo, 
tallied in every period and presented 

the trongosl loam the Shore 

have raced thie season. In La Bovo 
the victora had a star back who car- 
ried his toam to gi'oai heights. 

Washington played ita bosl fqotball 

in the sec I and third quarters when 

they hold the Dragons to h lone touch- 
down in each porlod. In the first 
session Drexel was presented a pair 
oi scores on » succession »f lucky 
breaks and in the final porlod three 
touchdowns were rung up against the 
Washington socond string combina- 
tion, in the game »« a complete unit. 

Despite i he overwhelming defeat 
the Washington eleven looked good 
in spots. Several limes they curried 
the ball deep into Drexel territory 
but lacked the punch to carry the 
oval across (he goal line. Defensive- 
ly the Washington line, shifted be- 
can c oi changCB necessitated by in- 
lurloa in tin' Ml. St. Mary's tilt, stood 
up woll under the battering oi" the 
Droxol forwards, who outweighed the 
Shoremen *J<> pounds in the man. Es- 
poolnlly deserving of mention was the 
work of Lord. This seventoon-yoar 
old freshman from Cumberland, who 
started at tackle and went to center 
when (iron with was injured, played 

ii I g-up game throughout, continu 1 

ing ii»- brand of play he displayed 

tt he relieved the injured Ward in 

the Mt, -St. Mary's came. 

Robinson, veteran Washington 
quarterback, uncorked a couple of 
nifty runs and for the first time this 

fasi --.:-,-.( tr« knack of ball 

carrying no hail shown last year. 

I he Washington gridders came out 
of tllO contest in good shape. Rhine- 
hold, the Shoremen's star kicker, suf- 
fered a return of an old back injury 
bu should be ready for the game with 
Albright on Saturday. 

The lineup and summary: 
Gambor LE . 

Lord LT 

Nicholson LG 


Although tho Maroon and Black 
eleven was defeated rather decisively 

by Albright'8 powerful grid combin- 
ation, in Beading, Pa„ lost Satur- 
day, several aspcctB of the contest 
wore sources of satisfaction to Coa- 
ches Kibler and Ekaitis. Greatly 
handicapped by injuries, the Wash- 
Ingtonians turned in it very creditable 
performance in holding the hard run- 
ning Albright backs pcoreless during 
nn entire half. The work of several 
,.f the locals who wore In the start- 
ing line-up for the first time this aea- 
Bon was particularly pleasing. Ac- 
cording to the reports of those who 
know, Dick Johnson did the best work 
n(. ond thii! has been done nil season 
for the Maroon and Black. Johnson 
is o real find for the wing position. 
Al Glriatis assumed full charge of the 
kicking department in this name and 



Very cice^T. Expeced U n e v e n Contest 

All interest in the Sophomore and fj Q ' mes Plays Great Game For 
Freshmen Classes is centered on the 
forthcoming traditional football game 
between these two classes. The ri- 
vals are holding pep meetings and 
daily football practice, composed ■ 


For the second straight Saturday, 
Washington College was completely 
I overpowered, this time by Albright 

Nov. 23, and the whole college and " pt, ° n | n 

II witness this for the lar * est «ore of the season. 
I During the second half, however, the 
Maroon and Black warriors held 

most of Chestertown 
bitter struggle. 

■nber the scoreless tie 

We all rememoer me scoieiess Lie | tne ; r own ari( j 

of last year in which a good Fresh- L^ pG| . iod 

men team coached by Plummer and ' 

Badart did some nice playing, with 

all due credit to last year's Sophs. 

This year with virtually the same 

or his last team performing again, the Fresh- j 

aptain this year's men will have a job on then- hands. 

j On the line Harries will probably be 

est ' at center, Omar Carey and John 

i score was made in 

OUie Robins 


n, who has been ' 

three year; 

odition of The Flying Pentagon. 
Robinson will report with the 


Blisard RT 

Plummer RE 

Robinson QB 

Rhinehold 1,11 

Dobkins RH 

MacKcnaie FB . 

Score by periods: 
Drexel 12 6 7 19 — ii 

Washington o o o — 

Touchdowns — La Bove (-1). Burns. 
1'otUr (sub. 2. Extra points — La 
Bove, Reynolds (sub.) 









Be Ills 



La Bove 

proved himself to In 

If injuries do not handicap tr 
Kiblerites too much in Saturday 
game with Suflguehanna 

bo rated at least an eve: 
the Pennsylvanians. The gridders! 
from Selingsgrove will do well to 
watch Dickerson, Washington's fast, 
clever guard in this contest. Dick-, 
Orson has put forth probably the most 
consistent brand of good foot ball 
that Washington has benefitted from' 
this season. Al Dobkins because of 
his hard tackling will be another big 
cog in the Washington wheel this 

The Freshman fool bnll team that 
faces the Sophomores just before 
Thanksgiving will not be very exper- 
ienced due to the fact that many of 
tho first year men who have had foot 
ball training previous to coming to 
college will earn varsity letters this 
year. The. Sophs should be two or 
three touch downs belter than the 
yearlings when they meet on the grid- 

The soccer game played Monday. 
was full of action, but neither the 
Sophomores nor the Freshmen had 
enough team work and coordination 
to produce a scoring punch. The in- 
terest shown in this contest by the 
general student body, seems to indi- 
cate thnt the proposed development 
of inter-mural sports at Washirg 
ton College will be met with consid- 
erable enthusiasm. 

proficient of the sqund for practici 

,'ilhin the 

,hey »hn.,ki CHAR ,f Y GRID GAME OFF 

bel against ; 

The game started with Washing- 
ton kicking off and Albright making 
a nice run back to their thirty-five 
yard line. On the first play, Charley 
Haines, Albright sensational half- 
back sprinted sixty-five yards around 
his left end for a touchdown. This 
tally was only the beginning of a 
ban-age of scores, as Haines scored 
, , two more in short order, one from 
nd Charley C ark at the end posts. «.■.** .-^- 

■ i another end run for thirty-five yards, 

Wagner at guards, Mike Williams and 
Paris at tackles, and Jimmy Anthony 

for n 


ington College- 

t v of 


wore fo 


3 be 


after the 


regular 1931 scaton 


to go to 





] this 

. Th 

■ wai 




anks c 

f the Wa 

S hin R - 

m, di 

c to 



Others who will surely see service on 
the line are Pippin, Boyles, Capel, 
Nuttle and Koerbcr. The starting 
backfield will likely be Proudfoot, 
Beasman, Hodgson and Hall, with 
Bnrkhardt, Davis and Coulb< 
reserve. Frank Badart is 
Coach, with Dobkins, G 
Reinhold as his assistants. 

The Freshmen, on the other hand, 
are being coached by Joe Dickerson 

siting for the strong Dcla- 


o of Washington'* start, 
and Carozza, have already 

ordered to the side lines for 
Mt of the season by the tc< 

and the other by a slash off tackle. 
Before the quarter was up Iatesta 
scored two for a 35 to score. 

After the second quarter opened, 
Washington braced up considerably 
igain Head and touchdowns by Weigle and Con- 
amber and w *y ended Albright's scoring for the 
I day. It was at this stage of the game 
that Dickerson, brilliant guard for 
Washington, broke through Albright's 
l line at the right moment, literally 
have a i stole the ball out of Iatesta's hands 
before he reached the line of scrim- 
age, and ran forty yards for a touch- 
down before anyone could realize 

and sei 

al otht 

, bat- 

last the 



Assorted Blocks 


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Daily 10 to 11 P. M. 










When Traveling Use The 


Direct Route From The East- 
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of Baltimore 

For Passengers, Automobiles 
and Trucks— LOW RATES. 
For information — Phone 
Chestertown 810-F3; Balti- 
more Plaza 8165. 





Catalog on Request ^ 

team that has been working together I 
all season on the football field. Aided 
by a few scrimmages against the var- 
sity, and coached in the rudiments, 
they are sure to make the outcome 
of the game doubtful until the final 
I whistle has blown. On their line will 
| probably be Saylor, Johns, Cohee, 
Wright, Bukowicki, Chase, Mike Wal- 
! lace, and in the backfield Sadler, 
I Moouey, Stankewicz and Wallace or 
I Stevens. This lineup is subject to 
: revision and a big corps of reserves 
will be ready to play. 

The game will be a corker and no 
I one wants to miss it. 
| result may be, the spectators are as- 

sured that neither team will quit un- 
1 til the end. The fate of the Fresh- 
men is hinged on this game, and il 
they win, part of the rat rules will bt 
removed. If the Sophomores win 
Freshmen will watch their step until Ga m ber 
late next Spring. 


Quality and Service 

Next To Sterlings Drug 

Chestertown, Maryland 


what had happened. This finely ex- 
ecuted piece of work saved the Shore- 
men from a complete shut-out. 

The second half was evenly fought, 
Albright making only five first downs 
as against eleven during the first per- 
iod. Second stringers played most of 
the last quarter for both teams and 
Washington's team held it's own. 

Outside of poor tackling, especial- 
ly during the first half, Washington 

Whatever the i P la ^ ed a fairI >' £ ood S*me. P la y> n E 
best for the Maroon and Black were 
Dobkins and Giraitis in the backfield 
and Lord. Dickerson and Johnson on 
the line. 

The luneup and summary: 

A Special Lace To-The 

Toe Athletic Ked for * 

Womens' Gym Work. v 

Harry F. Jefferson J 










LG . 



C ... 

. F. Hatton 

W. Carey 



Jones ... 

RT . . 


Johnson . . . 


.... Daub 



. . . Hino 



. Andrews 



... Haines 




Score by quarters: 

Albright . . . 

35 14 0—49 


G 0— 6 


Est. 1894 
124 W. Baltimore St. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

: \\\\\\\\\\\\\\\N\\\\\\\\\\ 

For Better 

Phone 149 
\ C. W. Kibler & SonS Chestertown 
Chestertown, Maryland Easton, 

Touchdowns — Haines (3), Iatesta 
(2), Weigle, Conway. Point after 
touchdown — Weigle, 4; DeFranco 3, 
(sub for Hino). Referee — J. G. Crow- 
ley, (Muhlenbuvg.) Umpire — R. A. 
Monaghnn. (Villanova). Head lines- 
man — B. W. Saul (Otterbein.) 

The Best Of 




E. S. Adkins & Co. 


SATURDAY, NOV. 14, 1931 





Since the placing of the signs on 
the lower part of the campus by the | 
Student Council several results are, 
particularly noticeable. It is quite 
remarkable to note that students who 
feel the necessity of saving a few 
steps walk on the parts of the cam-' 
pus that are not marred by paths. It 
is equally remarkable that some mem- 
bers of the faculty invariably walk 
iii the exact paths that have been trod 
for generations. Is it fitting and 
proper that these people, whose help 
and guidance we need in the process 
of education, should set an example 
that is a flagrant violation of the rules 
of the Student Council? The argu- 
ment might be presented that the Stu- 
dent Government Association has 
control of students only, but it ap- 
pears that this means was used after 
the President of the college had made 
numerous fruitless requests to at- 
tain the same end. 

In addition to the markers already 
placed it may be of some aid to place 
several north of the main walk from 
William Smith Hail to Washington 
Avenue. There is a path rapidly be- 
ing brought into existence in the 
straight line from the steps at the 
front of Middle Hall to the steps be- 
fore William Smith Hall. 

Several horribly cast iron aristo- 
cracies are evolving among the stu- 
dent body. In the past several years 
there has been a tendency for the 
student body to divide itself into 
groups which are organized in such 
a fashion that the members are ex- 
tremely loyal to their own crowd. 
Firs'; we had fraternities, then soror- 
ities, and now we have the Middle 
Hall Club. Everyone is part of some 
organization but freshmen and they 
will soon be required to affiliate with 
one or another of these groups. This 
matter of organization is all very 
well, as long as it tends toward fur- 
ther improvement of the entire group. 
However ther'e is a decided lack of 
cooperation between these small so- 
cieties. If a genuine sportsmanlike 
competition were promoted nothing 
further could be asked, hut there is 
a malicious antagonism that forces 
the chasms between them to become 
wider and wider. It is more neces- 
sary to achieve social cooperation in 
a small student body than in a large 
one and we can never become as "one 
big, happy family" if we insist on 
widening the small, but ever-exist- 
ent, breach between all of us. 

7. M. C. A. Sends Three 

Delegates To Conference 

The Y. M. C. A. feela quite elated 
in sending three delegates to the re- 
cent Tri-State Conference held at 
Hood College." The reports of 
Messrs. Branford, Bailey and Sadler 
brought to the local group impres- 
sions of this meeting which no doubt 
opened avenues of thought toward 
higher achievement in not only the 
work of the Y. M. C. A. on the cam- 
pu", but also the personal lines of the 
individual members. 

This conference had for its pur- 
pose the beginning of some spiritual 
pioneering. It showed that new 
trails are awaiting a blazer; trails 
that are different from those in the 

The main speakers of the Confer- 
ence showed that these new trails 
were in the realm of one's own per- 



Students Will Find Our \ 

Store a Very Desirable 

Place To Visit 

Drug Store 

Phones — 26 and 311 

Dr. J. S. William Jonci 
Dr, J. S. W. Jones, Dean of the 

College and Secretary-Treasurer of 
the Alumni Association, headed a 
party of fourteen from Chestertown 
which attended the card party tend- 
ercd by the Baltimore Chapter of the 
Washing, on College Alumni Associ- 
ation last Saturday. 

Student Council 

Meeting colled t der by Presi 

.lent Robinson at 7:00 p. m., Nov. 
.i. 1980. 

Old Business. 

President RobinBon reported that 
Ale, Johns had said that shower 
would be fixed in Middle Hall. 

New Business. 

It was moved, seconded, and pass- 
ed rbiii the Sophomore-Freshman 
football game lie held the Tuesday 
nfternoon before the Thanksgiving 

The questi E the Poster Fight 

was discussed and the matter layed 
• m the table until the nexl meeting, 


were tried on a charge brought by 
President Robinson namely that they 
were causing a disturbance in West 
Hall after eleven o'clock. Both were 
put on probation. 

There being no further business 
the meeting was adjourned. 

Hubert P. Ryan, Secretary. 

X Cleaning — Pressing 
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X Chestertown, Maryland 


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Get anything you want 
from Dry Goods to School 




Sandwiches of all Kinds 

Ice Cream, Tobacco and Drinks ■ 

Under the Voshell House 



"The Young Men's Shop" 
Chestertown, Maryland 




A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students 

Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and 

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^^t^o^****************-* SykM hi hi" h» 

in Philadelphia. 


, Mcusr* John G. McLafn, Joaeph lost Thu.-B.lay 
Mooncy, were the guest* of Richard 
Cooper OVOP the week end. 

Clark attended a performance of the 
Philadelphia Grand Opera Company 

SATURDAY, NOV. 14, 1931 

pcaranee of the Metropolitan Opera Miss Janet Atwater entertained a 
Philadelphia. Manon number of friends at bridge Friday, 
and November the thirteenth, at her 
home on Front street. 

Dr. Gertrude Inj/ii 
the Gamma Slgmn S 
Saturday oftornooi 

i entertained j 
lily at lea last 

The wicker fur UTO 
sorority purchflsod v It'i 

t-ived East week. 

Knppn Gniiimn 

The Knppn Gammn Sorority is 
happy to announco thai Mlna Flor- 
ence T. Snadgrais hm baoomo lt« 
faculty advisor. 

At a receni mooting, i'hoodo In 
Chapman and Harriott Rngan wero 
Initiated into the i i " , 

Last week witnosiiod the return "i 
many alumnae to the hill to attend 
the wedding of Mrs. Jumos Wilkin- 
son Chapman, Iho former Louise 
Disbrouffh Simpers. Gcroldlno Hnr- 
wood, of Now York, wafl one of the 
bridesmaids, Among the oilier vis- 
ilinK Kappa Gammas were Louise 
CrouBO, Dorothy Simmons, Louise 
Bowon and Margaret Ruhubnugh, 
c > '38, 

Phi Si B mn Tnu 

At the last meeting of tho Phi Sig- 
ma Tuu Fraternity, Alfred S. Hodg- 
son, wu-i made a pledge to tho Fra- 

The loungo n i has boon rc-dec- 

orated, together with making the 
Ping Pong table larger-. Ping Pong 
has become n "major sport" in tho 
house, nnd hus attractod much atten- 

Maurice Rayme was a visitor to the 
House lust WOOk. 

1'l.i Sijmn Phi 

Tho Phi Sigma Phi Fraternity en- 
tertained a number of freshmen ni 
a theatre party. After tho pci i. i 
man co refreshments were served ftl 
the house. 

Ralph "in hi- '34, was pledged to 
Phi Sigma Phi Fraternity, 

Mr. C, Rodney 1 nylon, of Univer 
:itv i.i Maryland Mcdionl School was 
the week end guest of the fraternity 

M< is. Edwin T. Coulboun:, 
Uriah 0. Coulboum, William M«A 
Richards were tin- guests of Chai le 

■*-0-0-><-<-M-C-fr-M-0-«-W^-CHXMX^-X ' 

Dean Brewer, Miss Anne Bonwill, 
Messrs. William H. Donneberg, Ed- 
win T. Coulbourn and William McA. 


was presented with Bmi, Gieli 

Rothier appearing in the leads. 

» Linlhieum, Mare, Norris and 

.r Mnkoxky and Mr. UeWitt Richards attended Ih 




Cnn you Imagine the gay, little uptilted hats looking well on J 

uiii'ulv locks? .. # 

No wo can't, nor can anyone else »0 let US rewave the , 

grown out portion, and the new unruly locks or give you a now J 

,„■ ment. It .ni.l,™ one look youthful, yel dAon.ii. / 



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Cuisine and Furnishings 
; Unexcelled 

', Rooms $3 up-Autos Garaged 
; Private Rooms and 

Banquet Halls 
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SUBTLY nattering to the wo- | 
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■ finger wave. Whether her hair . 
is long or bobbed, visits to the 
Gray Beau y Salon ore an in- 
vestmen in well-groomed ex- 

Gray's 'Beauty 

Phone 2S3 
Chestertown, Maryland % 

Facts.. FACE-UP 

Let's talk Straight front the Shoulder 

WHAT you want in a cigarette is taste. You want 
mildness . . . smoothness . . . and satisfying pleasure 
when you smoke. 

All right then . . . get this straight. 

CHESTERFIELD pays top prices . . . yes, and a 
premium for the ripest, mellowest, sweetest- 
tasting leaf that grows. 

The curing and conditioning is done by special- 
ists . . , men carefully trained in handling these 
fine tohaccos. , , , 

IN BLENDING, also. Chesterfields are different 
. . . Instead of merely mixing the tobaccos 
together . . . we cross-blend them. It's like mak- 
ing a new and better-tasting kind of tobacco. 
That's how we get that Chesterfield flavor. Milder 
. . . and a more pleasing aroma. 

Cigarette paper? Only the purest that's made 
is good enough for Chesterfield. 

PICK UP a package. Note its clean appearance . . . free 
from heavy inks. It's moisture-proof, too. 
And three big factories at Richmond, Durham and San 
Francisco — operating under the strictest sanitary standards 
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Good . . . they've got to be good. Be- 
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Light up, Mister! Try Chesterfield. 

Let the cigarette do its own talking. 

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in just two words . . ."They Satisfy"! 

&t_-9ftl&/' yet t£*y £*&^y" 


VOL. XXXI. NO. 5. 

SATURDAY, NOV. 28. 1931 




The Sophomore griclmen, led by 
Hall and Hodgson, marched through 
a plucky Freshman eleven to roll up 
18 points against the Frosh 0. 

The game was well played and was j 
made spectacular and exciting by 
long runs by both sides. 

It was not until late in the second 
quarter that the Sophomores, en- 
couraged by the long gains of the 
brilliant, running back, Hall, and the 
line-bucks of Proudfoot, pushed the 
first touchdown across the line. Hall's i 
placement kick for extra point fail-! 
ed. The Sophs second score came 
early in the third period, when a 60' 
yard sprint by Joe Hall put the ball 
on the Frosh ten-yard line. Thence 
two line-bucks and an off tackle play 
scored the second touchdown. Try for. 
point again failed. 

An end run, well executed by the 
diminutive Hodgson, scored the third 
and last touchdown of the game. 

The Sophomores, due to the hard 
work of Coach Frank Badart, pre- 
sented a fast, hard-playing, well-drill- 
ed team. 

On the other hand, the Freshmen, 
although out-weighed and handicap- 
ped by lack of experience, put up a| 
line, wellfought game. Much credit, 
ir. due coaches Dickerson and Usilton 
for their consistent preparation. 

The outstanding players of the, 
game were: Joe Hall, whose brilliant 
play was a credit to any team; All 
Hodgson, whose quarter-backing aid- 1 
cd greatly in the Sophs victory; Joel 
Mooney, whose punting and ball-car- [ 
lying were very conspicious; Wes| 
Sadler, who proved himself to be a, 
valuable quarter-back ; Mike Wil- 1 
liams, who was a pillar of strength] 
in the line-up and Doc Murray, who j 
left little to be desired. 

The lineup and summary: 

Christmas Ball 
Is Great Success 



Anthony .... 

. . LE . 




. Wright 



. . . Kennerlv 


C . 




. . . Johns 









. Sadler 










Referee: Coacb Kibler; Linesmen, 
Elcaitis and Dumschott; Umpire: 
Harry Russell. Substitutions: Fresh- 
men: Cooper, Buckowicki, D. Wallace, 
Ree:-, Long, Stevens, Goldstein, 
Chamber;:, Beck, Wilson, DeSocio. 
Sophomores: Beaseman, Parris, Da- 
vis, Pippin, Nuttle, Merril, Coburn. 



The meeting of the Adelphia Lit- 
erary Society was held on Wednes- 
day, November 18th. The program 
war. begun by a Scripture reading by 
Marion Emcrt. Dick Cooper follow- 
ed with a piano solo. A short read- 
ing by Marie Poole preceded a cor- 
net, solo by Mr. Rensberg. A foot- 
ball review by Bill Chase and "Moon- 
beams," b yMike Wallace, came be- 
fore the critic, Kitty Collins, made 
her report. 

On Friday evening, December 4, 
the most important social event of 
this scholastic year took place in the 
college gymnasium. 

A fino orchestra under the able 
direction of Lou Caruso furnished 
the music. 

The decorations were superb. The 
color scheme was red, white and, 
green. Large strips of these colors! 
were used as a background for the 
orchestra platform. Multituduious 1 
paper strips were fastened on hoops) 
so as to represent a three top circus 
tent. The lights were covered with 
red, serving as a background, and 
green Christmas trees as a back- 
ground. A large cedar tree decor- 
ated with small electric lights and 
packages from Santa himself, oceu-, 
pied the center of the floor. No 
smaller sentinals of the forest stood 
at the ends of the orchestra plat- 

The patrons were Mr. and Mrs. 
John I. Coulbourn, Dr. and Mrs, 
Paul E. Titswortb, Dr. and Mrs. W. 
R. Howell, Dr. Thomas E. Fowler, 
Mr. and Mrs. Win. B. Usilton, Miss 
Doris Bell, Mrs. Walter W. Chapman 
and Mrs. Collidge. 

Dr. Dole Sails 
For Egypt Nov. 9 

Dr. Esther M. Dole, head of the de- 
partment of history at Washington 
College, will sail for Italy and Egypt 
on December 9th. Embarking from 
New York on the Conte Biancamano, 
Dr. Dole will land at Genoa, the 
Italian port. From there she will 
go to Marseilles, the historic old court 
city of many French kings. At 
Alexandria Dr. Dole will join the 
party with whom she is to tour Egypt. 
For fourteen days the intricacies of 
the most ancient of lands will be 
studied. Trips on the Nile as far- 
down as the Assiniboin Dam will per- 
mit an inspection of the pyramids at 
Gizeh, the Valley of the Kings and 
numerous other points abounding in 
historical lure. An expedition will 
be made into King Tut-Ank-Amens 
tomb which will indeed be exciting. 
Life on the alluvial plain of the Nile 
will be contrasted with the life ex- 
istent there thousand of years ago, 
and scores of other things will be ob- 

Dr. Dole will return in late Janu- 


Hon. T. Alan Goldsborough 

Congressman T. Alan Goldsbor- 
ough was the speaker at the assem- 
bly at Washington College on Thurs- 
day, November 19. Congressman 
Goldsborough is a representative 
from the First Maryland Congres- 
sional District and is a graduate of 
Washington College. His home is in 
Denton, Caroline County. 


— The new armory under the pro 
cess of construction on the Quakei 
Neck road will soon be completed. 

At a meeting of the "letter-men" 
| of the Washington College football 
I team held November 25, Joe Dicker- 
son was selected to captain the 1932 

The managership went to Phillip 
Wingate, and further results of the 
election revealed the choosing of 
Burkhart as assistant manager. Var- 
ious other matters of business were 
discussed, and the meeting was ad- 

Dean And Alumni 
Give Victors Cup 

A handsome silver loving cup has 
been presented as a perpetual trophy 
for the winner of the Freshman- 
Sophomore football game, by Dean 
Jones and the Alumni Association. 

The cup is to be in the possession 
of the president of the winning 
class for the year following the 
game in which that class was victor- 
ious. The name of the winning class 
ir. to be engraved, with the date, each 
year upon the cup. 

The prize is to be presented, with 
suitable ceremony, immediately after 
the annual game. 

The Freshman-Sophomore football | 
game has so long been a feature of 
the autumnal activities that it has' 
become a tradition of the College.! 
Each year after the last varsity game! 
of the season, the first and second 
year men engage in a struggle for 
which they consistently train for sev- 
eral weeks. Until this year the win- 
ner has made its success known 
throughout the town in a manner 
painfully conspicious. Poster-fights 
and other activities have marked a 
period in which the honorable repu- 
tation of the college was not elevat- 
ed. By the action of the Dean, and 
other executive bodies, the unfortun- 
ate game aftermath has been elimin- 

Social functions were suggested to 
"rtliven the holidays without resort- 
ing to force. And most important 
of all, the cup changed the winning 
of the game to being an achievement 
really worth-while rather than a sig- 
nal for the destruction of property. 

It seems obvious that the whole 
college owes a vote of thanks to Dean 
Jones for his thought of the cup, to 
the Alumni Association for its part, 
to Dr. Titsworth for his contributions, 
and to the Student Council for its 
whole-hearted support. 


The Freshman Class wishes to 

Mediocrity Theme 
Of Dr. Holloway 

Tho weekly assembly at Washing- 
ton College had as the speaker on 
Thursday, December 8, Dr. H. B. 
Holloway. State Superintendent of 
Schools for the Slate of Delaware. 
Dr. Holloway 's Subject was the 
"Triumph of Mediocrity." 

Dr. Holloway graduated from 
Washington College with the class of 

Approaching the subject of his 
talk, Dr. Holloway explained the cor- 
rect, interpretation of his title. It 
was not to be supposed, he noted, 
that mediocrity was preferable to ex- 
cellency, but rather that it was nec- 
cessary for the expression of excel- 
lency. He reminded the audience 
that graduation from college was the 
beginning of learning and that even 
college students could not all be in* 
trusted with genius. 

Hi, observed that the poet was at 
a loss ii> circulate his wares without 
the aid oi the common printer and 
paper-merchant. In other words. 
Genius needs -\ practical helper, 
which it finds in *"« common man. 

The first contribution, or triumph 
of mediocrity is, then, cooperation. 

"All life is made of time," stated 
Dr. Holloway. He further noted 
that time is a commodity an equal 
amount of which is possessed by ev- 
eryone, regardless of his station. The 
average person by untiring and per- 
sistent effort can use the time allot- 
ted to him just as efficiently as the 
genius-born. He can accomplish 
just as much for the good of man- 
kind as the man intellectually his 
superior, noted Dr. Holloway. 

Specifications for manhood as sug- 
gested by Kipling closed a talk rich- 
ly illustrated by vivid experiences 
from life. 

Freshmen Meet 
To Discuss Plans 

ELM staff fo 

thank the 
<rte»y in 

On Thursday, Nov. 19, the Fresh 
man meeting was called to order by 
President Huey. 

The subject of the loving cup, pre- 
sented to the winning class in the 
Sophomore-Freshman football game, 
was profferred and explained by the 

Plans were discussed for the dance 
to be held on the evening after the 
football game. The dance was spon- 
sored by President Titsworth, and he 
very kindly furnished the orchestra. 
It was decided that a fee of twenty- 
five cents per person was to be paid 
by the losing side. The Faculty, 
Seniors, Juniors and the members of 
the victorious class were to be ad- 
mitted free of charge, it was decid- 

A dance committee was chosen and 
found to be composed of: John Lord, 
chairman; Scott Beck, Wesley Sad- 
ler. Wilma Dahn and Ann Peck. 

Plans for a soccer game (which 
did not materialize) on Thanksgiv- 
ing, as well as those for a girls hock- 
ey game were discussed before the 
meeting was adjourned. 

On Thursday, November HI, the 
Assembly was fortunate in having Cor 
its speaker, the Hon, T, A Inn Golds- 
borough, representative from the 
I- ir il Congressional District of Mary- 
land, who gave an exceedingly inter- 
esting discourse, choosing as his topic 
'■ I h. Present Economic Crisis." 

Congressman Goldsborough, who 
graduated from Washington College 
magna cum lavdo opened his talk 
with several choice anecdotes <>( the 

days when he was a student here. On 
continuing his talk, he defined this 
Economic Crisis as being essentially 
a problem r>r distribution rather than 
over-production, as has been the pop- 
ular belief. He declared that power- 
ful influences were to blame for this 
condition; influences whose activities 
will have to be controlled. This, he 
pointed uiii. is a problem for the 
coming generation; a matter in which 
the mass — rather than the individual 
— mind must be educated. 

Mr. Goldsborough also presented 
an interesting sidelight on the recent 
activities of the Committee for the 
invcHtigatinn of Communism, and 
gave his own viewn on the subject. 
In closing, be tjooted fcm '.. u Gha . 
Steinmetz in a passage prophesying 
for the future a grentor knowledge 
in the spiritual than in the scientific 

Thanksgiving Day 
Is Jolly Occasion 

The Thanksgiving holidays were 
pleasantly spent by those who re- 
mained at school. Everything pos- 
sible was done to help the "Extra- 
territorial" residents have a good 

After the great football game on 
Wednesday, a number of girls from 
Reid Hall came over to the "gym" to 
dance with the Freshmen boys. The 
boys (and girls) enjoyed this occas- 
sion exceedingly. 

The orchestra, which was furnish- 
ed by Dr. Titsworth. performed in a 
manner quite in keeping with the 
Thanksgiving spirit. 

The lights in the gymnasium were 
shaded by green and red paper, 
which rather gave the room a "back- 
woods" effect. However, this effect 
was not complete, as there were no 
turkeys gobbling around. There 
were some Sophomores standing on 
the sidelines talking, though. 

The success of the night was in- 
sured when a few Freshmen began 
to serve refreshments. 

On Thursday morning the dance 
was continued with a change of 
habitat, at ten o'clock. The ELM 
correspondent notes that "It surely 
was fun to begin Thanksgiving by 
dancing with a pretty girl. 

He continues with, "For Thanks- 
giving supper we had roast turkey. It 
was really good to surround a meal 
like that one. We indeed owe Miss 
Pontz a vote of thanks. 

Yes, the Thanksgiving holidays 
passed pleasantly for those who re- 
mained at school. 



SATURDAY, NOV. 28, 1931 

The Washington Elm 

_ Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md., 1782. 

Assistant Editor -■- Allan Brougham 

Society Editor Harry Huey 

Athletic Editor John Lord 

Extra - Muralities 

Richard Cooper, Ivon Culver, Richard Chambers, Wesley Sad- 
ler, Michael Wallace, William Chase, Frank Carroza, 
John Stanciewiez, Harold Blisard 


DeWitt F. Clark, Edward F. Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 


Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

Business Manager LOUIS GOLDSTEIN 

Assistant Business Manager Lloyd Hughes 

Circulation Manager Roland Bailey 

Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Post office as sec- 
ond class matter. 
Subscription Price $1.50 a year. Single Copy 10 cents. 

Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

SATURDAY, NOV. 28, 1931 


No organ of a creature with u complicated nerve system is 
more desirable for life than the eye. Physically, or rather 
mechanically, we may term the eye an outstanding structure 
which assimilates and conveys a message in light to our brain. 
The relations of the eye may be divided into three classifica- 
tions; first, the images "seen" by the eye; second, the eye it- 
self; and third, the brain which is to translate the image. 

Of the three divisions mentioned above, it is probable that 
'\:c !..n'.'. one i. : . most controlled by man. It is just as probable 
that it controls man, not only in its tangible concreteness, but 
in the undelinable abstractness of sight. A man's whole nature 
may be altered by his cumulative visual impressions. From an 
ordinary collection of sight records may stand out ones of ex- 
traordinary blackness, or bleakness, as ones of a vague nature. 
And thus the man upon whom those records are recorded may 
be domineered by them and himself become dark or drab in 

We say that the objects which we see produce the above 
effects, but rather is it not the translation, the interpretation, of 
our brains that cause us to adopt the attitudes that we do 
adopt? John Milton was blinded at an early age, and thus 
was left to see life as his active brain alone would see it. The 
verbal pictures he produced surpass by far those a usual man 
oi keenest vision could conjure. 

We often wonder if the Romans, at the height of their 
empire, looked on their surroundings with a brazen blase eye. 
We wonder if they said that there was little new to come, that 
it was all there. The great thinkers of today must regard with 
a leeling of pity and alarm the growing ranks of the sophis- 
ticated. Encased by the aura of the paltry inventions of our 
day. man, or many men, has come to look, when he looks at all, 
with a feeling of tolerant condescension upon what he terms his 
"ordinary" surroundings. His powers of observation, of sight, 
foi what contains the truly beautiful are declining. If they not, why does a man lean against a tree and declare that he 
ir bored? He is in physical contact with an object which, by 
careful examination with the eyes, will yield an immense store 
o. information. He is bored because his powers of perspection 
are null. 

We recently noted an instance of a number of people 
"physically" seeing a magnificent bird winging its way over- 
head. By the comments of the crowd it was easy to see that 
man's age-old hunting instinct immediately cropped up, but not 
ten per cent of the people present "mentally" saw the wonder 
of that sight. They did not observe the efficient structure of 
the bird, the precision with which it moved, the singleness sf 
purpose which governed it, nor a multitude of other things, 

Is it not excusable, if not desirable, then, to suggest that we 
cultivate power of sight? Will we not lead richer, more pur- 
poseful lives if we learn to note carefully our surroundings? 
'i he college student is at a period in life when he may most 
easily acquire a deep insight. Perhaps he will. 

According In an extract from the 
NEW YORK TIMES the following 
may be said of our Secretary of 
State: "An intensive pictorial study 
of Mr. Stimson's career beginning 
with the Naval Conference and run- 
ning through the Laval visit to the 
Grandi visit clearly shows the Secre- 
tary of Stale's coat collar riding up 
in the back in a manner that reflects 
little credit on his tailor." 

It is interesting to note the trend 
away from the semi-vocational col- 
lege which was so enthusiastically 
sponsored a few years ago. The ed- 
ucators discovered what we have al- 
ways known, namely, that a student 
can find work without paying to have 
it given to him. 

i no true test of our legislators will 
probably occur in a few weeks when 
Congress has "warmed up" and be- 
gun to function properly. If anoth- 
■r senator or two does not succumb 
lo the Reaper the usual oratorical I 
contest will be about evenly divid- ■ 
ed. Though the Republicans are said 
to have the weight, the Democrats 
may have the lungs. 

A reference to tht millenium in the 
"Book of Revelations" says that to- 1 
ward the end "all climates will have 
become as one." If torridity had 
been mentioned we might have seen ! 
the "beginning of the end." 

Theodore Dreiser recently was in- i 
dicated for sin and syndicalism. A I 
contempory writer suggests that fu- : 
lure charges will be "synthesis, Sino- 
Japanese relations, cine-matography, 
syncope and synopsis." We are sur- 
prised to note that none of the 
charges are for slapping. 

Mr. Ghandi, to apply an American ! 
title, was once a lawyer. According 
lo an American sage, he seemingly 
never won a suit. His extreme re- 
ticence to being clothed may or may 
not be an effect of Hoover economy. 
We wonder at the Mabatma's attire 
when he attended the conservative j 
University of Oxford. A man of his, 
caliber was likely clothed in thought 
if not in linen. 

Two questions which the Oxford 
Debaters are discussing in America 
this fall are: (1) That the Statue of 
Liberty is not a signpost, hut a grave 
stone. (2) That American Civiliza- 
tion is a greater danger to the world 
than that of Russia. 

— Swarthmore Phoenix. 

Two theological students at a 
Texas University turned bandits in 
order to get enough money to con- 
tinue their studies for the ministry. 
They got five years in prison inslead 
of the D. D. 

— Swarthmore Phoenix. 

It has become increasingly clear 
that the value of extra-curricular 
activities as a whole is in extreme 
danger of becoming lost in the pool 
of student politics, and the tendency 
of students to place all the offices 
upon the shoulders of a few recog- 
nized leaders. 

— Drexel Triangle. 

Ninety-eight per cent of the men 
at the University of Kentucky are in 
favor of women's sharing 50-50 in 
the expenses of dates, representative 
balloting on the questions revealed. 
— Maryland Diamondback. 

The "yo-yo" rage seized and 
linquished Chestertown a year 
more ago, but, according to 
"Temple University News, 
dents of that institution 
"yo-yoing" merrily alung. 

the stu- 
■e now 

Although Harvard uses Yale locks, 
the name Yale does not 



It is interesting to speculate upon 
the history of the bulletin board. The j 
primary dissemination of current I 
events by means of writing upon a 
vertical plane may have been before! 
the advent of the first Egyptian dy- ■ 
nasty. It would seem that the bulle- 
tin board has been popular ever since. 
In our college the posting-board is an 
essential component of the institu- 
ion. With a feeling of regret, and 
perhaps a little cynicism, we note the 
constant defilement of posted notices. 
We have observed notices that would 
do justice to the mind of an eight- 
year old and which were obviously 
no . intended to convey a message. 

While we cannot say that a college 
is judged by its bulletin board, it is 
irablo to respect its use. 

The "ELM" appreciatively a 
nowledges the following exchange 
The University Hatchet. 
Temple University News. 
The Drexel Triangle. 
The Diamondback. 
The McGill Daily. 
The Swarthmore Phoenix. 
The Colby Echo. 
The Ax Eye. 
High News. 
Montana Exponent. 
The Trinity Tripod. 
The Tower. 



In a recent article appearing in the 
ELM the writer, it seems, apparently 
was rather caustic in his remarks 
with reference to certain conditions 
in the College Commons. Unfor- 
tunately, these remarks appeared to 
bo directed toward Mr. Robinson, 
student manager. It was not the 
idea of the writer in expressing his 
:',entiments to place the blame for the 
incident upon the shoulders of Mr. 
Robinson. In a recent edition of the 
ELM Mr. Robinson acted as spokes- 
man for the cafeteria, and it was only 
in answering that the writer's re- 
marks were addressed to him. It is 
che desire for the readers of this col- 
umn to know that these remarks were 
of an impersonal nature. We all 
seem to feel as though "Ollie" has 
been doing his utmost, often against 
difficulty, to benefit the student 

— Patient Student. 



By Jorman, Pub. 1930 

"Le diable noir!" Thus was Alex- 
ander Dumas, pere, styled by his 
jealous contemporaries. And good 
reason, too, did they have to be 
jealous, for this young upstart of 
negro blood was beginning to usurp 
their supremacy of the French liter- 
ary world. 

Alexander Dumas was born in a 
French village in 1802. His father 
had been a general in Napolean's 
African conquests, but later, incur- 
ring the disfavor of the emperor, he 
was allowed to die penniless with a 
broken heart, bequeathing nothing to 
hi ; young son except the noble title 
of "Marquis," which meant very Ut- 
ile indeed. The earliest years of 
Dumas's life were flashes seen 
through the gray mists of oblivion. 
He was of that troubled generation 
born under the supremacy of Napol- 
eon and his mind soon became a re- 
ceptable for conflicting urges, that 
the glory and the splendor of the old 
world aroused. 

Utterly penniless the young Alex- 
andre sought his fortunes in Paris, 
where he began apprenticeship as a 
clerk. However, not for long was he 
to be hidden in a musty office. Dumas 
decided upon the career of play- 
ight. For ten years he devoted him- 


Of late we have noticed an ever- 
ircreasing tendency on the part of 
he student body toward breaking in- 
to line at the cafeteria. Although' 
his is not apparently covered by any 
written rule at Washington College, 
those who do so make themselves 
rather conspicuous by their lack of 
ci uriesy. Akhough it is admittedly 
pleasant to be able to take one's own 
ime in reaching the cafeteria and 
still be among the first to enter, 
there should be a certain amount of 
common politeness in all of us which 
should prevent us from doing this. 
1 No one wishes to wait in line for fif- 
teen or twenty minutes while others 
are walking in ahead. So let's all 
play the game square and drop into 
line at the rear and give the other 
fellow a chance! 

President Adyelotte of Swarth- 
more discusses in the Swarthmore 
PHOENIX the subject of the advis- 
ability of fraternities existing. He 
says : I 

A large number of under-gradu- self to an en0 rmous amount of plays 
ates, alumnae, and alumni, and mem- 1 — al j f a ji U res. He was advised to 
bers of the Board and Faculty of g0 bac ] c to tne office. However he 
Swarthmore College have become in-j was not to be daunted. He suddenly 
creasingly anxious during the lastj took up pi . ose . At first he was a lit- 
few years about the problem present- t i e skeptical, because the theatre still 
ed by the fact that our fraternities ne ld him. Nevertheless, with the ear- 
have increased considerably in sizejiy romarices he was acclaimed a suc- 
and that fraternity life has tended to| cess During the height of his car- 
increase in importance at the expense ,. eei . ne was t he uncrowr-ed king of 
of the social life of the college as a I p ar j £ . Indeed, this sudden vise of 
whole. The subject has been a great i t nG young Negro was somewhat 
deal discussed, and twice during the i startling. Hugo became alarmed, 
last ten years the women students of Soulie was amazed. Their young 
the College have suggested the abol- p ro tege was soaring to unlimited 
ition of women's fraternities. heights. 

When I came to Swarthmore in At last Dumas gained recognition 
1921 there were 153 members of j from the French literary world, who 
Women's Fraternities, constituting! received him with open arms. He 
just over 60 per cent of the women was pronounced one of the world's 
hen in the college; in this academic greatest romanticists, a title which 
vear of 1931-32 there were 228 mem- i ill remains indisputed. Dumas, the 
bers of Women's Fraternities, eonsti- King of romance, 
utir.g over 77 per cent of the women j Jorman gives us an ideal picture 

•ow in college, The result is a sit- 
uation which tends to be uncomfort- 
lble for the minority left outside. 

The situation presented is so seri- 
jus as to demand that something be 
done to correct it. It may be argued 
that life is full of discriminations and 
hat the student may as well learn 
bo face that fact now as later. 

of the tempei-mental and romantic 
young man, born a Marquis, yet 
struggled continuously for existence. 
Success made him lethbargic and 
phlegratic. He was content to see 
the world go by. In 1870, this grand 
old man of France died, the greatest 
loss the French literary world ever 

SATURDAY, NOV. 28, 1931 

The Mysteries Of 
A Pack Of Cards 

A private soldier by the name of 
Bourke Chambers was taken before. 
a magistrate for playing cards during 
the divine service. It appeared that; 
a sergeant commanded the soldiers at 
the church. When the parson had 
read the prayers he took the text, j 
Those who had a Bible took it out,: 
but this soldier had neither Bible nor: 
common prayer book, but pulling out 
a pack of cards, he spread them be- ! 
fore him. He just looked at one card j 
and then at another. The sergeant 
of the company saw him and said, I 
"Bourke, put up the cards, this is noj 
place for them." 

"Never mind that," replied Bourke. 

When the service was over, the con- 
stable took Bourke before the May- 

"Well," said the mayor, "What 
have you brought the soldier here 

"For playing cards in church." 

"Well soldier what have you to say 
for yourself?" 

"Much, sir, I hope." 

"Very good. If not I will punish 
you move than man was ever punish- 

"I have been about six weeks on 
the march. I have neither Bible nor 
common prayer book. I have nothing 
but a pack of cards, and I'll satisfy 
your worship of my intentions," said 
the soldier. And spreading the cards 
before the mayor he began with the 
ace. "When I see the ace, it reminds 
me there is but one God. When I 

Of All Kinds 

see the deuce, it reminds me of the 
Father, and Son. The trey spot re- 
minds me of the Father, Son and Holy 
Ghost. The four spot reminds me of 
the four Evangelists that preached; 
Matthew, Mark, Luke and John. 
When I meet the five, it reminds me 
of the five wise virgins that trimmed 
their lamps; there were ten, but five 
were foolish and were put out. When 
I see the six, it reminds me that in 
six days the Lord made Heaven and 
earth. When I see the seven, it re- 
minds me that on the seventh day he 
rested from the great work he had 
created, and hollowed it. I look at 
the eight, and it reminds me of the 
eight righteous persons that were 
saved when God destroyed the world, 
Noah and his wife and three sons and 

The Dulany-Vernay Co. 

337-339-341 North 
Charles Street 


their wives. When I see the nine, 
it reminds me of the lepers that were 
cleansed by our Savior; there were 
nine out of ten who never returned 
thanks. When I see the ten, it re- 
minds me of the ten commandments 
which God handed down to Moses on 
the tablets of stone. When I see the 
King, it reminds me of the King of 
Heaven, who is God Almighty. When 
I see the Queen, it reminds me of the 
Queen of Sheba, who visited Solo- 
mon, for she was as wise a woman 
as he was a man. She brought with 


E. S. Adkins & Co. 

her fifty boys ami girls, all dressed 
us boys for King Solomon to tell 
which were girls. King Solomon 
sent for water for them to wash, the 
girls washed to the elbows and the 
boys to the wrist, so King Solomon 
told by that token, 

"When I count the number of 
cards in a pack. I find fifty-two, the 
number of weeks in a year. I find 
three hundred and sixty-five spots in 


a pack, as many days as in a year. I 
find four suits, the number of weeks 
in a month. I find there are twelve 
picture cards in a pack, representing 
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Frosh-Soph Game 
Provokes Comment 

Another Big Season Prophecied Football Eleven 
For Washington's Active Cage men Achieves Goal 

SATURDAY, NOV. 28, 1931 

St. Josephs Wins 
Final Game 

"They're not bo hot" was a cry 
thai echoed long and onrJy over the 
field. No, absolutely no one was suf 
fering from tlio heat. 

The first definite impression of the 
came, wan an auditory one. Enter- 
prising Freshmen had relieved the 
Pennsylvania Railroad of a number 
of iron plates and bolts to nerve as 
Indications of thru feelings when 
their lungs had failed. Many did not 
wnit for their lung* to fail, but im- 
mediately cleft the other with noises 
worthy or a Chinese funeral. 

As. muni iis the crowd had gotten 
comfortably settled, the arrival "i the 
teams caused it i" bocomo uncomfort- 
ably unsettled. Like the Greeks at 
Olympla ready to battle for the honor 
of their respective cities were those 
blacli clad sophs and those rodclad 
rats, Hi" "sophe" being o little more 

The cl ring was the bright spot 

nf the gnmo, since most <>f the spec- 
tators were too cold to enunciate. The 
cheer lenders probably worked harder 

(nan anyone else at the game but re- 
ceived compensation by being able lo 
keep warm, At times it seemed that 
their enthusiasm carried them to the 
point of almost swallowing their meg- 

At opportune limes between the 
plays, water hoys ran across the field 
liberally Irrigating the grass anil 
1 hereby guarding against another 

Urbane watchers questioned the 
logic of such an active disturbance 
over an insignificant bull, but on the 
whole remarknbly Cow such brilliant 
comment jveijc lunrd. 

Between the t .n-'es the feminine 
motors engaged in a frenzied orgy 
of combat like those their Anglo-Sax- 
on forbears enjoyed a thousand years 
up.. Attempts were made at demon- 
stration by the boys, most nf which 
failed. A squad of freshmen tried 
to persuade a gentleman digging on 
the new athletic field tn lend them bis 
horse and wagon, but when they re- 
ceived a negative reply they left in- 
stead nf loading the equine-drawn ve- 
hicle On their shoulders, as the 
"frosh" of yesterday would have 

At the beginning of 'bird quarter, 
color in the stands was livened by 
the increasing number of purple faces 
and blue noses. Anxiety blanketed 
the Fl-eshmen'S features as they saw 
their doughty fellows go down in his- 
torical defeat. 

A tardily migrating Whistling 
Swan procured the only birds-eye 
view of the scene. No doubt his re- 
gard for the huddling mortals below 
him was not a high one. And as 
that fowl descended at eventide into 
some quiet pond, thus did the Fresh- 
men hopes for victory drop. 

NOW that the football season is ov- 
er, and hasketbnll ih being practiced 
in earnest, it is well to turn our at- 
tention to this latter spurt and sec 
just what our prospects are for the 
coming season. 

Last season was very successful, 
the Flying Pentagon having triumph- 
ed over some of the best teams in the 
East. Among the chief victories 
were: Washington 30, Princeton 28; 
Washington 88, Maryland 32; and 
Washington 84, Loyola 28. 

Although we lost last year one of 
Washington's most able players, Pnt 
Gainer, we should have even a more 
successful season this year. First 
string material nvailable this yenr 
consists mainly of the following: 
Captoin Robinson, Del Proudfoot, 
Dirk Johnson, Al Giriatis, Ed Fitz- 
gerald, Camber, Raisin, Hodgson and 
Dobkins; nil of whom are showing up 
well in practice. Among the incom- 
ing "white hopes" are: Frank Caroz- 
za, Harry Huey, and Ellery Ward, 
all of whom have played on first class 

high school loams. 

Remembering, apparently, the 
trouncing received at the hands of 
the Flying Pentagin last year, Prinee- 
ton does not appear on the schedule 
this yenr. Perhaps in years to come, 
ruch univei-sities will be seeking 
games with Washington College. 

The schedule for the coming sea- 
son is as follows: 

Dee. 13 — Osteopathy Home 

Jan, 5— St. Joseph's Away 

Jan. fl— State Teachers Home 

Jan. 15— Hopkins Away 

Jan. 16— Mt. St. Mary's Away 

Jan. 23— Loyola , Home 

Jan. 30— St. Joseph's . . Home 

p e b. 6— St. Johns Away 

Feb. 10— U. of Maryland Away 

Feb. 13— Hopkins Home 

Feb. 16 — Swarthmore Home 

Feb. 10 — Mt. St. Mary's Home 

Feb. 23 — St. Johns Away 

Feb. 27— Loyola Away 

Mar. 5 — W. Maryland Home 




Thanksgiving Day Contests Postponed 
By Nonappearance of Enough Players 

The soccer game between the 
Freshmen and Junior boys, proposed 
to have been held on Thanksgiving 
day did not occur because of lack of 
playing material. The game would 
have proved to be an interesting one, 
for many of the Freshmen were 
players on first class high school 
earns, among them the championship 
'earn of the State of Maryland. I 

The girl's hockey game, which was 
vuggostcd to parallel the boys soccer 

tilt, was also "given the gate" at the 
last moment, when insufficient aspir- 
ants for the teams arrived. Miss 
Doris Bell was to have supervised 
this contest. 

Probably no sport on the campus 
in recent years has excited more in- 
terest among the female contingent 
than archery. There seems to be a 
fascination to the hollow-twang of 
the "stout, yew" bows, and the thdd 
of arrows biting into reed targets. 

Susquehanna Wins Cup Presentation Is 
From Washington Soph Triumph 

Football Close 
Brings Change 

A marked change is noticeable, or 
rather, will be noticeable among the 
hideoi- -ai-large of Washington Col- 
lege. The "students-at-large" re- 
fers however, only to football men. 
Tin impression one would gain upon 
reviewing the student body of the 
college at the end of November 
would be that a number of likely 
looking young men bad been worsted 
in physical combat. Since the close 
of the football season the college 
has done much toward regaining the 
position in the "graph of good 

The brnve warriors of Old Wash- 
ington, still lighting hard, once more 
have gone down to defeat. This! 
time they were taken across by the 
mighty Susquebunnaians. 

As usual, the team was out-weigh- 
ed, a condition which frequently de- 
cides the fate of a game of football. , 

The score of 20 to readily indi- 
cates that the WasMngtoniane were 1 
far from inactive in the next to last 
game of the season. Their consis- 
tent training grind equipped them to, 
oppose a team more gifted with| 
avoirdupois and to give said team a 
run for its money. 

The first half closed with the Roar- 
ing-Riverites 13 points to the good, 
bur this proportion was diminished 
■ n riderably in the second half. 

Scintillations of good plays were 
frequently emanated by Joe Dicker- 
in as bo turned in his usual good 

Blisard and Lord were not lacking 
ir energy and the Cold-Cumberland 
combinotion certainly offers good 

The lineup and summary: 

Washing' on 







































7 C o— 2S 


s — Susquehanna: Han- 

na, Wasilewski, Vanneys, Sprout. 

Point after touchdown — Hanna 
(line). Referee- -P. I.. Reagan. Urn- 
ni ■ — V. V Burke. Linesman — J. H 

A sudden hush fell upon the crowd. 
The orchestra stopped playing and 
even the usual medley of laughing 
and chatting died away. President 
Huey, the pride of the FRESHMEN, 
advanced up the floor, greeted by an 
avalanche of applause. In his hands 
Huey carried a silver loving-cup, the 
trophy that his classmen had battled 
for and lost in the football game that 
afternoon. It was the FRESHMAN- 
Sophomore cup, a thing of beauty and 
probably a joy forever. 

Huey addressed a few words to the 
audience, and with true FRESHMAN 
sportsmanship congratulated the 
Sophomores on their victory. Gamber 
stepped forth to receive the cup for 
the Sophomores, and just another 
case, of "to the victor goes the spoils" i 
was observed. 

It was a sad, sad moment for thei 
FRESHMEN to see this cup literally ; 
taken out of their hands. However 
great their chagrin, they roused a 
lusty cheer for the Sophs. (It may 
be said that there was a conspicuous 
absence of that species of cheer com- 
monly called the "Bronx.") 

In moments like this the caste dis- 
tinction of being a Sophomore or a 
FRESHMAN is almost lost. The 
hereditary differences are temporar- 
ily forgotten. It is something nigh! 
to the "twain" meeting, except that 
thh case deals with not the East and 
the West, but the West and the 

Would that that silver cup could 
have been filled with some choice 
vintage- nnd that these two classes 
might have pledged their love for 
each other. 

All too soon are these occasions. 
forgotten, and the Sophomores are 
again providing occupation for the: 
Vigilance Committee. 

Having started the season in a win- 
ning spirit, the football team decid- 
ed to win either one way or another. 
Since they lost the first game it was 
unanimously decided by all to cast 
their vote for the negative. This. 
idea originated from the fact that no 
other team in the country could then 
compare with our own, which would 
have two perfect seasons at this one's 
close. In other words we have lost. 
all but one game, which was a tie, ] 
in the last two years. 

Quite a few times during the past] 
season many of our beautiful rooters; 
were afraid we might forget oursel- 
ves and defeat our rivals. In ani 
emergency of this sort the water boy 
would be sent in to quiet us down. In' 
'sotto' voice he would say, "Fumble, 
forget to tackle, and drop all passes; 
near you. Don't ever knock a pass 
down when about to be caught by an 
opponent." It was remarkable howl 
our team straightened out after this! 
sage bit of advice. At the times 
when the stupid opposing ball carrier 
ran into us with the ball we could al- 
ways resort to "necking" tactics and 
thus win the praise and good will of 
our coaches. 

Now that your funny bone has 
been, tickled sufficiently let us seri-' 
ously consider the past season. In j 
view of the fact that a new coach and 
system has been installed and many 
of the stars were injured during the 
season, Washington College has not 1 
fared so badly. It must be admitted 1 
that some of the games were loosely 
played but to counterbalance that we 
won moral victories over some of our 
strongest rivals, notably. University 
of Maryland and Johns Hopkins Un-i 

The prospect of a good season in 
the next two years is being predict- 
ed by many of the football wise. We 
will, however, miss the playing of j 
these seniors: Captain Howard Plum- 
mer, Oliver Robinson, Albert Baker, 
and Deacon Carey, who gave many 
good performances during the past 

Keeping our faces to the front and ; 
our eyes on the future we say 'au I 
revoir' until next year. 

Work On New Field 

Progressing Rapidly 

The operations concerned with the 
construction of the new athletic field 
are proving very interesting. The 
first noticeable sign of activity was 
more than a month ago, when trees 
were seen to wildly careen and fin- 
ally succumb to the force of the 
tractor pulling them down. 

Washington suffered defeat at the 
hands of St. Josephs in their final 
game of the season last Saturday by 
the score of 20 to 0. As usual, 
Washington met a team that dis- 
tinctly outweighed them in this game 
and although they played a hard, 
stubborn game, were overcome. 
Nicholson, kicking for his first time 
and playing his best game of the 
season, displayed an ability that 
should prove threatening to next 
year's foes. Gnmber played his us- 
ual consistent brand of ball, with 
Dobkins and Dickerson ranking with 
him. The game was massed by num- 
erous fumbles. Washington's best 
chance to score was samshed when 
Johnson, after receiving a pass from 
Robinson, was roughed up by three 
opposing players. Given a decent 
break Washington could undoubtedly 
have made a very creditable show- 
ing, but it has often been found im-_ 
possible to beat both the opposing 
team and the referee. 

The lineup and summary: 
St. Joseph's Washington 

Morrow . left end Plummer 

Slezak left tackle ...... Lord 

McNichol left guard Nicholson 

Altomare center Grosswith 

Linaugh right guard Dickerson 

Conklin right tackle Blisard 

Kane right end Johnson 

C. Morris quarterback Robinson 
Campbell left halfback Usilton 
McNabb right halfback Dobkins 
Walker . .. fullback Giraitis 

Referee — C. Morriss. Umpire — 
Phillip Lewis. Head linesman — J. C. 
Winters. Time of periods — 15 min- 

St. Joseph's 6 7 7—20 

Washington 0—0 

Touchdowns — Walker, Kane, Mc- 
Nabb. Goals after touchdown — Zu- 
ber (pass): C. Morris (placement 
kick). Substitutions — St. Joseph's: 
Doherty for C. Morris, Zuber for Al- 
tomac, Fuoco for Linaugh, Leone for 
McNichol, Lyons for Slezak, Leo 
Moris for Morrow, Slivka for Conk- 
lin, Becker for Doherty, Kauffinan 
for McNabb, Dowd for Leone, Alto- 
mare for Kauffman, Boger for L. 
Morris, Slizak for Slivka, C. Morris 
for Zuber, McNabb for Campbell, Li- 
naugh for Fuoco, Riley for Dowd, 
Barella for C. Morris, Clark for Li- 
naugh, Morrow for Kane, Doherty 
for McNabb, Connor for Boger. 
Washington: Baker for Gamber, 
Gamber for Baker, Baker for Usilton, 
Knolhoff for Dobkins, Williams for 
Blisard. Hall for Gamber, Cary for 
Nicholson, MacKenzie for Dickerson. 


On Friday, December 18, at 5:15 
F'. M., the college will adjourn for the 
annual Christmas recess. On Mon- 
day, January 4, at 8:00 A. M., the 

Christmas vacation comes to a close. 



Transient Rate's, $1.50 per day up 
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George Turkel 


1^5 East 23rd. St., NewV&rk City 

Just East of Lexington Ave., ; , 
. GRamercy 5-3-84-0 '•".-' 

SATURDAY, NOV. 28, 1931 

Bard Sings of a Long 
And Bitter Life 

Sing, muses, of that tribe of men 
who are in the first stages of learning 
— yea even they who wear the green 
headgear and are at continual vari- 
ance and strife with their masters. 
For though they are greater in num- 
bers and strength than their rulers, 
even so they are always the conquer- 
ed and oppressed. 

For as long as even Nestor, son of 
Neleus can remember, the conflict 
has been exceeding hot between the 
two sides. The Sophomores hold the 
Freshmen in continual bondage and 
servitude, and levy great tribute. 
They have courts of law in which 
they try the cases of the wrong-do- 
ers. They cause their inferiors to 
travel great distances — yea, even to 
the heart of Chestertown in quest of 
food and drink. And with the tri- 
bute money they feast and make mer- 
ry, and live well at the expense of 
the Freshman tribe. Even when 
they win a great battle, they have a 
dance in honor of the event. 

Even so the Freshmen do not sub- 
mit willingly to the leadership of 
their superiors. Several times in the 
course of a year does their bitterness 
break forth in hot rebellion against 
the lordly sophomores. Then indeed 
do they find opportunity to give vent 
to pent-up dislike. In the matter of 
weapons they are exceedingly ver- 
satile and can fight with anything. 
History records that they have been 
known to fight with mud, or a foot- 
ball, or even with signs and posters. 
The Sophomores retaliate by making 
raids in the dark of night, armed 
with wooden oar-shaped weapons. 
First one side wins, then the other, 
so the fates keep the issue in the bal- 

Such are the existing conditions 
between the two rival factions. Long 
have they existed, and long will they 
continue to exist. For only when 
the subjects overthrow the power of 
their lords will the oppression and 
conflict cease. 

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Darts And Dodges 

We wonder if the Utopian college 
will appeal to the apparent geome- 
trical precision of the student's mind 
by having walks which are the short- 
est distance between two points. If 
such was the case the burden of the 
grass-cutter would be considerably in- 

Perhaps the Lombardy poplars 
near the heating plant are aware of 
the proximity of warmth. Compare 
their defoliation to thut of other trees 
of the same species and you will find 
it to be considerably less. 

When a man forgets, he loses that 
which was the highest, the most 
plex, first. It is thus with trees, for 
their highest leaves, those which re- 
quired the greatest effort to sprout, 
fall first when Persephone returns to 
the realms of Pluto. 

We are thinking of writing a trea- 
ise on "How Many Miles The Aver- 
age Freshman Walks Per Day." The 
"footwork" of the Greeks at Mara- 
thon has a modern competitor for 
activity. Some scientists inform us 
that in a century or two the physiolo- 
gical appendage called the foot will 
have become useless, but we believe 
that these gentlemen attended a col- 
lege without sophomores. 

If we were gifted with a little 


more courage we would quote the a 
cepted etymology of sophomore. We 
maye note with impunity, however 
that the first Syllable of the wore 
comes from the Greek term foi 
"wise." The latter part of the word 
has a much different connotion. 

Our position when we criticize 
things with which we are little in con- 
tact is comparable to the words of G. 
B. S. in reference to Soviet Russia. 
An American writer replied to his 
praise of Bolshev — by saying that 
"Sovietism is an excellent condition 
if one is a wealthy playwright living 
in England." We faintly, though not 
very faintly, recall having various 
"Shawian" criticisms recorded on our 
auditory niembrnnces from time to 
time. Let them expire with the same 
feeling of willingness that you wit- 
ness the expiration of this artistry. 

Ml*, and Mrs. .lames Smith, of Che 
tertown, announce the marriage of 
their daughter, Margaret Elinoro, to 
Louis Knox, of Towson, Maryland, on 
Thanksgiving day, Mr. Knox grad- 
uated with honor from Washington 
College with the class of 1981. Since 
that time he has taught at Sparrows 
Point High School. He is tendered 
congratulations by his host of friends 
at the college. After January 1, Mr. 
and Mrs. Knox will reside at Dun- 


office, where he will occupy the man- 
agership. Mr. Usilton has been in- 
stituted into a position of consider- 
able responsibility, and is to be con- 
gratulated on his advance. While at 
Washington he distinguished himself 
as an athlete, and he won especial 
| laurels in the field of basket-ball. 

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A Special Lace To-The- 
Toe Athletic Ked for 
Womens' Gym Work. 

Harry F. Jefferson 













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Alpha Knppn 

Walt Knrfgln, '82, spent last week 
end at hi« homo in Washington, D. 
C., whore- he entertained many of his 
friends with a number of piano selec- 

Dick Gambor, '84, claims hi" popu' 
I, niiy with the ladies i» due to his 
perseverance and thoit sympathies 
for his numerous black eyes. 

The "A. K." boys showed their gen- 
iality toward Oliver Robinson during 
hit recent lllnosa by giving » tea-par 
ty in his honor Speochos, songs, and 
recitations wore In the program, 
which was very entertaining— so they 

Much Wild Life 
Found On Campus 

1 It Ik indeed surprising lo note the 
abundance "f nntural life to be ob- 
lorved on ^n orea "f approximately 
fifteen acres, Such an orea is con- 
tained in the campus of Washington 
College. An abundance of flora and 
fauna »t Interest I" a naturalist may! 
bo observed at nearly any season of 

the yei i, or Immediately adjacent 

to, the "impus of Washington Col- 

Writing first of the fauna found 
on the campus, it is noted that bird 
life \f necessarily the most common 
typo of anlmnto object existent 
On ii damp, warm night one 

Phi Si 8 m,. Phi 

Bill Richardi recently had the mis 

,,,„. tn suffer a badly bruiBed el- 

hile ho was enjoying horsebnek 

fafng, his favorite pastime. We all 

nsh him ii timely n very. 


Phi Si B m™ Too 

Joo Dickcrson look a vacation from 
in , labors, and Bpent a day hunting 
at his homo. Ho caused the demise 
of n rabbit and several squirrels and 
returned with his old "fighting" 

A number of Freshmen were enter- 
tnined by the Phi Sigma Tnu. Ping- 
pong tournaments wore held in con- 
nection willi many other jolly events. 

Cnmpui Cnpcr» 

Charles Sykos attended the Wash- 
ington-St, Josephs game in Philadel- 
phia IllKt Slllunl.n 

Kitty Bishop Spent the week end at 
her homo. 

DeWitl Clnrko wan culled home 
due to the serious illness of his mo- 

"Friti" Roinliold, recuperating 
from football iniurics, spent the week 
end with his family in Baltimore. 

Miss Ann Brown spent the week 
end visiting with relatives in Balti- 

John Lord, Harold llTisaVd, and Bill 
Groswith remained in Philadelphia 
after the footbull game and attended 
the theatre. 

Dick Cooper spenf the week end in 

Baltimore as the g it of Miss Jane 

Miles in Guilford, attending the 
Poly-City game and the victory dance 
nt (he Bclvedi re Hotel. 

The Y. W. C. A. hud, according to 
all reports, a 'most delightful time at 
b ten held by that organization, in 
K. i,l Hall on Sunday evening, Nov. 

A number of students visited at 
their homes on the week end follow- 
ing Thanksgiving. EUory Ward was 
among this number. 


may, however, detect traces "f the 
odor "f a common skunk, or polecat, 
down 'io the campus near the heat- 
ing plant. This well-weaponed ani- 
mal is probably digging peculiar com- 
ical hrdes in the lower campus on the 
vacant lot across the road. When 
you see a boring so symmetrica! as to 
suggest machine work you will prob- 
ably be looking at a work of the 
skunk. Out on the athletic field in 
those I'oachcs where the grass is 
matted and uncut, tiny shrews, and 
pine mice, and a host of other spec- 
ies, hold carnival each night. In the! 
sandy edges of the tennis courts, or 
in a deserted sand pile, who knows | 
but thnt the blacksnakes, emerging 
from their winter's libernation, have 
buried thiir four or five elliptical 

SATURDAY, NOV. 28, 1931 

eggs therein? 

In the fall and winter one sees 
huge flocks of stubby, short, black- 
looking birds covering the campus. 
by successive rolls of flight like those 
described by Homer. These birds 
are not the so-called blackbird, but 
are the European Starling. One who 
is privileged to examine a male of 
this species closely will find to his 
delight that the color is not black, 
but a multitude of metallic, irrides- 
cent hues. The starling frequently 
destroys the cavity-home of the blue- 
birds one may see hunting for hol- 
low posts in the environs of the ath- 
letic field. Perhaps the reason that 
the bluebirds, which must not be mis- 
taken for the Indigo Bunting (which 
lacks the rusty breast of the blue- 

bird, and is blue all over) do not nest 
in the cavities of the old ivy-covered 
tree in front of the gymnasium is be- 
cause a tiny gray owl was once 
found sitting in the thicker foliage 
of the vines, by a group of students. 
This little owl is the screech owl, 
and undoubtedly has a home in some 
deep limb-cavern. 

The flora of the campus is not as 
varied as the living objects, but 
many beautiful trees offer an oppor- 
tunity for study. 

Only a little of the interesting na- 
tural life of the campus has been 
mentioned in this limited space and 
it is nice to know that one can see 
around him here many of God's crea- 
tures of the outdoors. 


Writing Club May 

Be Organized Here 

A number of enterprising and lit- 
erary students have omsidered the 
formation "f a writing club under 
the direction of Dean Margaret 
Brewer. A group of students much 
interested in literary expression has 
already met in Dean Brewer's suite 
in Reid Hall to discuss the possibili- 
ties of the situation. 

The purpose of the organization 
would be to promote facility in writ- 
ing and to exchange ideas of a gen- 
eral nature among the members. 

Plans for the publication of the 
best efforts of the members of the 
writing club have also been discuss- 
ed. It is possible that this publica 
tion may take the form of a quarter- 
ly paper. 


x liked Chesterfield 
right from the start 

NO, I don't know a blessed thing 
about how cigarettes are made. But, 
of course, I would want the tobacco to 
be PURE. And then I've heard that the 
blending is very important. I'd want that 
to be done just right. 

"Then the paper. I don't like paper 
that you can taste — or smell when it's 
burning. I'd want that pure too. 

"Another thing. I want to smoke when- 
ever I feel like it — without worrying about 
smoking too many. So I want my ciga- 
rettes MILD. 

"But die main thing, of course, is 
TASTE. I don't care for over-sweet- 
ened cigarettes. I much prefer those that 
are just sweet enough. 

"Chesterfield seems to satisfy in every 
one of these ways. That is why I'd rather 
have a Chesterfield." 



SMOKERS tire of too much sweetness 
in a cigarette, and they don't like rawness. 
Fur a steady diet, they want a cigarette 
like CHESTERFIELD — a mild and mel- 
low smoke, free from any over-sweetness 
or any harshness or bitterness. That's 
why more and more smokers every day 
are changing to CHESTERFIELD. 
Good . . . they've got to be good. 

© 1931. Liccm ft Mvtt* Tomcco Co. 


Next Game 

Jul 111 


Mt. St. Marys 

VOL. XXXI. NO. 6. 

SATURDAY, JAN. 16, 1932 


Shakespeare Class 
Plans To Offer 
Romeo And Juliet 

Elaborate Costumes And 
Masque Included 


"Rnmeo and Juliet" Sheakpeare's 
immortal drama of love and death, 
will be presented in William Smith 
Hall on Friday, January 22nd, by the 
Shakespeare class of Washington Col- 
lege under the direction of Dr. Ger- 
trude Van Arsdale Ingals. This 
performance of a Shakesperean play 
will mark the first within a period of 
at least five years. Work has been 
progressing on the play since the first 
week of December under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Ingals. 

The settings and the furnishings 
of the stage as well as the elaborate I 
customs are all in the Elizabethan | 
tradition. They have been secured 
from A. T. Jones & Sons, of Balti- 
more, Md. 

An attraction of the first act is a 
square dance, a minuet, in which the 
dancers have been trained by Miss 
Doris Bell, Instructor of Physical Ed-: 
ucation for Women at Washington i 
College. The dance takes place dur- 
ing the party scene at the Capulet 

This play has been selected by the 
class because it is one of the easiest 
and simplest, as well as one of the 
most popular, of Shakespearean dru- 

The cast is as follows: 

Prologue — Miss Mildred Covey. 

Escalus, Prince of Verona — Mr. 
Hilliam Richards. 

Montague, a Nobleman of Verona 
— Mr. J. B. Williams. 

Capulet, a Nobleman of Verona, at 
variance with Montague — Mr. J. War- 
ren Carey. 

Paris, a young 
Eleanor Titsworth, 

Romeo, Son to Montague — Miss 
Gladys Coucill. 

Mercutio, friend to Romeo- 
Albert Dowling. 

Benvolio, friend to Romeo — Mr. 
Roland Ready. 

Tybalt, Nephew to Lady Capulet — 
Mr. J. B. Dickerson. 

Friar Laurence, a Fraucisean — Mr 
W. A. Branford. 

Friar John, of the same Order — 
Miss Evelyn Walbert. 

Balthasar, Servant to Romeo — 
Miss Rosiene Scotten. 

Sampson, Servant to Capulet — 
Miss Ann Kreeger. 

Gregory, Servant to Capulet — Miss 
Ada Stutz. 

Peter, Servant to Juliet's Nurse — 
Mr. Roland Bailey. 

Abraham, Servant to Montague — 
Miss Hilda Ryan. 

Page to Mercutio — Miss Frances 

An Apothecary — Mr. W. A. Bran 

Attendants on the Prince — Miss 
Mildred Covey, Miss Evelyn Walbert. 

The Watch — Mr. J. B. Dickerson. 

Lady Montague, Wife to Mantague 
— Miss Theodosia Chapman. 

Lsdy Capulet, Wife to Capulet — 
Miss Janet Atwater. 

Juliet, Daughter to Capulet — Miss 
Emily Jewell. 

Nurse to Juliet — Miss Alice Dole, 

Dr. Gertrude Ingal. 
Dr. Gertrude Ingals is now train 
ing her Shakespeare class for the 
production of "Romeo and Juliet." 

Nobleman — Miss 

Swepson Earle To 
Speak At Assembly 

Mr. Swepson Earle, head of the 
Maryland State Conservation Com- 
mission, will be the Chapel speaker 
for Thursday, January 21st. 

Mr. Earle is the author of an inter- 
esting book, "Tide Water Maryland" 
an autographed copy of which he 
presented to the college library last 

Mr. Earle has been very successful 
as head of the Conservation Commis- 
sion and should be an able speaker. 

Chance To Confer 
With Babson Man 

Comedy Presented D!R ECTS ADm AND ^Washington Five 

Beaten, 32-22 By 
(Hopkins' Quintet 

Washington Players Stage 
Adam And Eva 

The Washington College Players, 
under the direction of Professor 
John D. Makosky, presented "Adam 
and Eva," a three-act comedy by Guy 
Bolton and George Middleton, on 
Friday evening, January 13th in 
William Smith Hall. 

The play begins when Mr. King 
played by Robert Furman, discovers 
that the family is attempting to get 
rid of him for a few months. He 
startles them by going off on his own 
accord and by leaving as their temp- 
orary father his business manager, 
Adam Smith, played by Lindley 
Cook. He becomes disgusted with 
the family and in an attempt to cure 
them of their extravagance tells them 
their money is entirely gone. The 
whole family finally determine to 
succeed by their own work and ad- 
venture into fanning, and other 
jobs. Mr. King returns to find them 
successful and happy. 

D. Kelly Leads Way For 

Prof. John D. 
| The first play of the Washington 
College Players. "Adam and Eva," 
was directed by Prof. Makosky. 

Hampton Singers 
Here On Feb. 27 

Through the courtesy of "The 
Washington Elm" the icoro of the 
Wo.hinjtonMt. Si. Mary'. a «mo will 
he Announced nt the usual Saturday 
coning "frolic." 

Memorial Service 
For Dr. E. L Fox 

The Hampton Institute Quartette 
which was so enthusiastically re- 
ceived at Washington College three 
years ago has been secured for a re- 
turn engagement on Saturday even- 
ing, Feb. 27th. 

Because of the conflicting sched- 
ules these singers are unable to ap- 
pear during the weekly assembly of 
the student body. It is not known 
as yet if admission will be churged 
for the performance. 

Students interested in Babson In- 
stitute, the school that gives an in- 
tensive training in the fundamental 
laws of business, may meet Mr. W. R. 
Mattson, Assistant to the President, 
on Thursday afternoon, January 21, 
and during the day and evening of 
Friday, January 22, by appointment 
at the Raleigh Hotel, Pennsylvania 
Avenue and 12th Street, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

On Thursday, Jan. 14, a memorial 
service was held in William Smith 
Hall in memory of Dr. Errol L. Fox, 
late department head of Chemistry, 
who died in Munich, Germany, on 
July 17, 1931. 

Dr. Titsworth made the opening re- 
marks, followed by Prof. Makosky 
who delivered a short address on j 
"Dr. Fox as a Faculty Member." 

Oliver Robinson, Albert Baker and 
William Dannenberg, of the student; 
body; Tom Kibler, of the American- 
Legion; W. R. Huey, of the Masonic I 
Lodge and Rev. J. H. Wright, of the : 
M. E. Church, paid tributes to the 
various works of the deceased faculty 

Blue Key Group 

Fetes New Members 

The Silver Pentagon Chapter of 
The Blue Key Fraternity was address- 
ed at its meeting Friday, Jan. 8th by 
Dr. Paul E. Titsworth on the subject 
of the celebration of the one hundred 
and fiftieth anniversary of the found- 
ing of Washington College. 

During the course of his speech 
Dr. Titsworth suggested that the 
Blue Key organize and formulate 
plans to assist in every way possi- 

lid-Year Examination Schedule For 1932 


7 p. M— 8 P. M. 

Music 1 . Auditorium 

9 A. M. — 12 M. 

Biology 5 Room 31 

Education 3 Room 22 

German 1 Rooms 25 and 26 

Government 25 Room 24 

Spanish 1 Room 21 

1:30 P. M. 4:30 P. M. 

Chemistry 5 Room 35 

History 3 Room 21 

Physics 7 and 9 Room 24 

Unified Science Rooms 25 and 26 

9 A. M.— 12 M. 

Art 1 Room 11 

Chemistry 7 Room 35 

Economics 1 Room 21 

German 9 Room 24 

Mathematics 1 (Dr. Jones) Room 25 
Philosophy 1 Room 20 

Unified Mathematics Room 26 

1:30 P. M. — 4:30 P. M. 

English 3 (Dr. Ingals) Rooms 24 

and 26 | 

English 3 (Prof. Brewer) Room 35 

••rench 1 Room 10 

Psychology 1 Room 21 French 7 . . Room 21 

Sociology 21 Room 20 German 3 Room 25 

9 A. M.— 12 M. 

Economics 3 Room 20 

Education 1 Room 11 

English la Rooms 24 and 26 

English lb and lc Room 25 

English Id Room 10 

Government 21 Room 21 

Mathematics 9 Room 35 

1:30 P. M. 4:30 P. M. 

Chemistry 9 Room 35 

Economics 5 Room 20 

French 6 {Prof. Ford) , Room 21 

Government 29 Room 11 

Latin A Room 24 

Mathematics 1 (Prof. Coop) Room 25 
Mathematics 3 Room 26 

9 A. M.— 12 M. 

Economics 11 Room 20 

Education 25 Room 22 

French 3 Room 25 

Mathematics 7 . Room HO 

1:30 P. M. 4:30 P. M. 

Biology 1 Room 21 

Chemistry 1 and 3 Rooms 25 and 26 

English lib Room 24 

Latin 1 Room 22 

Physics 1 and 3 Room 

9 A. M.— 12 M. 

English 5 Room 1 1 

French 5 (Prof. Solandt) Room 24 

History 1 Rooms 21 and 25 

Mathematics 5 Room 26 

Spanish 3 and 5 Room 10 

1=30 P. M. — 4:30 P. M. 
Economics 15 Room 20 

English 23 Room 24 

9 A. M.— 12 M. 

Biology 3 Room 24 

College Adjustment (Prof. Good- 
win) ...... Room 21 

College Adjustment (Prof. Snod- 
grass) . . . . Room 25 

English 17 Room 26 

1:30 P. M. — 4:30 P. M. 
Latin 3 . Room 24 

Report all conflicts to the Regis- 

No changes in this schedule will 
be permitted without the consent of 
the Registrar. 

(Special To Tho Elm) 
BALTIMORE— Hopkins, or rath- 
er young Don Kelly, defeated Wash- 
ington College at basketball in the 
Loyola gymnnsiuin here lust night by 
a score of 32 to 22 and administered 
the worst licking that n Washington 
cage team has taken from a State 
rival since the end of the World War. 
By tallying 21 of his team's total this 
same Kelly, the younger half of a 
brother-act, featured by Hopkins, es- 
tablished himself as one of the Free 
State's lending court stars. 

Washington was never in the run- 
ning last night. Putting up a sorry 
exhibition, lacking fight and dash, 
they led for less than one minute at 
the start of the contest when Huey's 
foul goal was the opening score of the 
game. Hopkins soon went into the 
lead when Caleb Kelly sank a two- 
pointer and from then on Washing- 
ton's view wus always from tho hind 

Tho Washington five, or thirteen, 
for Tom Kibler used that many play- 
ers in an attempt to lind a combina- 
tion that the Board of Health 
wouldn't rule a public nuisance, put 
on its poorest exhibition of the year 
when it needed its best. Hopkins 
was represented by a well-balanced 
and cool-playing crew of cagers. 

Of all the Washington players to 
get a chance only one, Ellery Ward, 
freshman from Alleghany High, Cum- 
berland, showed anything worthy of 
praise. Ward played well and hard. 
The Shoremen moved on to Em- 
mittsburg today for a game with Mt. 
St. Mary's tonight. And unless 
there is almost a miraculous over- 
night change there will be more 
weeping, additional wailing and an 
over-abundance of gnashing teeth in 
the Washington camp again tonight. 
Washington G F T 

^iraitis, f 1 0-1 2 

Proudfoot, f 1 01 2 

Rasin, f 1-1 1 

Carozza 3-5 3 

Dnbkina, f 1-2 1 

Fitzgerald, c 1 0-0 2 

Robinson, g 2 2-4 6 

Huey, g 1-3 1 

Ward, g 2 0-1 4 



C. Kelly, f . . . 
Siegel, f . . . 

D. Kelly, c, g 
Russell, g . . 
Word, g 

8-18 22 

G F T 

2 0-0 4 

1 0-1 2 


Totals 12 8-13 32 

Score by Halves: 

Hopkins 19 13—32 

Washington 11 11—22 

Non-scoring players — Washington; 
MacKenzie, Johnson, McLain, Gam- 
oer. Hopkins: Chancellor, Brooke, 


Referee — Mr. Neun. 

Umpire — Mr. Voight. 



SATURDAY, JAN. 16, 1932 

The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United Slates. 

Founded ai Chestertown, Md 


Assistant Editor 
Literary Editor 
Alumni Editor 

Soeiety Ivlilor 



Phillip Wingatf 

iam H. Danneberg 

A. E. Howard 

W. McA. Richards 


Mildred Covey, Roland C, Ready. John StanWewiez, Joseph H. 

Freedntan, William Chase. T. Anthony, M.chael 

Wallace, Albert P. Geraitis, John A. Wagner, 

E. Clarke Fontaine, Jr., Ch arles Clarke, 

DeWitt F Clark. Edward F. Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 

Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

Business Manager 
Assistant Business Manager 
Circulation Manager ^^^ 

Louis I, Goldstein. Scott Beck 

Joseph B. Dickerson 
Edwin T. Coulbourn 


Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postoffice as sec- 
ond class matter. 
Subscription Price $1.50 a year. _ Single Copy 10 cents., all fusil s communications to .the business man- 

respondence to the Editoi-m-cniei. 

ager, and all other correi 

SATURDAY, JAN. 16, 1932 

Rev i e w s 


Arnold Bennett 

Beer li Innocent. Healthful 
Yantlell Henderson, professor of 
physiology at Yale, said, in pleading 
for the restoration of 4 per cent beer 
before the Senate Manufacturers 
Committee, "Beer is a normal, heal- 
thy outlet for natural energy- There's 
nothing more innocent, nothing more 
healthful for students than to sit 
down of an evening to sing songs and 
drink beer." 

— University Hatchet. 

Arnold Bennett's last book "Im- 
perial Palace" adds very little, if 
anything to our literature. It is a 
-lory of a hotel — a very human ho- 
lt-], with all the humor, pathos and 
idiocyncracioa of the average indivi- 
dual. Tin- plot is very trivial— a 
charming girl attracts the attention 
of the hotel director. The entire 
book is supposed to hold the reader 
in suspense, as to whom the director 
will many. In the end, however, ian," Alaska School of Mines, when 
our hero marries the housekeeper. a fire breaks out near the college. 

The one redeeming quality of the | How would that do in New York? 
book is Bennett's artistic portrayal 
of the hotel. He gives it a breath of 

Classes are dismissed, we learn 
from "The Fartherest North Colleg- 


. ta a certain yiew^revalent, although not wudely.dis- nett 

It is 

cussed among the student body that, unlike so many 

ton for the size of the college. 

v using THE 193] PEGASUS as our authority and by 
B1 ,npPyingthe resl iron, our own knowledge we have estimated 
; .', there are approximately some thirty-six organizations on 

he hill Now some of these organizations are necessarily l,m- 
,„„! to either men or women and some, such as fraternities and 

Hties noplvthat one,, itor.g .10 only one. however, 

[he "Solesale enrollment of the literary societies amply coun- 

''"' l ' U A", , au''r'i : u,ile attempt to estimate the number of hours 
spent on these activities in an average week produced the very 
approximate figure of fifty hours. 

Now whether these figures mean anything or not it is ap- 
parent to any student with the slightest bit of intelligence that 
our extra-curricular activities have become burdensome and 111 
some cases, both futile «nd senseless. Every student has the 
reasons at his finger tips. There are loo few that want to par- 
lake and not many more that are capable. With this comes 
the element of time. Thus one activity encroaches upon the 
time and talent of the other and the unpleasant result is that 
very few are worth the name. 

We haven't the temerity to suggest what organizations 
should be doomed to oblivion or. at least, consolidation, for the 
wrath of the disciples of the various groups would be, we are 
afraid, too much for us. Such a decision should come from 
some such deliberative body as the Dean's Cabinet (where it 
has already been discussed) or The Student Council. The act- 
ion should come from the student body. 

We only hope that this will serve as an incentive and that 
because of it we will release ourselves from the great Ameri- 
can craze for organization; to say nothing of the great small 
college fallacy — imitation of the university. 

life, a certain vitality that clearly de- 
fies the "Imperial Palace" as a per- 
sonality. It is a huge machine, cat- 
ering to the fancies of the public, 
sucking in the lives of its employees, 
or it is n separate planet, with its own 
government, industries, and politics. 
The book is intensely English and 
Bennett does not hesitate to slander 
foreigners. To him America is a 
land where law is disregarded en- 
tirely, and Italy a country of insur- 

The book offers no beautiful pas- 
sages, no stimulating thoughts, on 
the whole it is decidedly insignifi- 
cant. It is well perhaps that Ben- 
e stated, in an untobiograph- 
ienl account, that he never expected 
his books to be remembered. 

The "Holly Leaf" a sharp little 
paper from Salisbury, Md., State 
Normal School (girls) contains two 
interesting columns: "Cupid Pays a 
Visit," and "Cupid Calls Again," 
which list In a formal way recent 
marriages of graduates of the school. 


In batting for old Slippery Elm 
this week we feel that there is very 
little to offer in the way of news this 
time for this lull before the exam 
torm has seemed to soothe over the 
campus problems. 

With the basketball team turning 
wins, the Dramatic club producing 
and the seniors beginning to get 
wild-eyed over the search for jobs 
this year seems to be taking its 
course in about the same manner as 
the rest with the exception that 
George — with a thoughtfulness of his 
that we are thankful for — gave those 
guineas of his exactly one hundred 
and fifty years ago. Darned sport- 
ing, what? 

Just to steal a bit from our next 
door neighbor, Intereollegite, we 
quote : 

"Mr. Robert Thomas, instructor in 
saxophone, clarinet and violin, tells 
us that the saxophone quartette has 
begun practice. We expect much 
from this organization." 

That's not news that's a warning! 


In his weekly column, WISE- 
CRACKER, the "cracker" at St. 
Johns College says: "Talking about 
hang-overs, Wise cracker took a drink 
of water this morning and it slapped To use Mclntyre's format: — Seen 
him in the face like the long end of ] w hile strolling: — The warm weather 
a rake handle. Did you ever hear of : nas brought the couples out of Reid 
a potent rank handle? Yes indeed, ; jjall once again. Bill Smith's face 
we say, and once more Annapolis is, . arways looks washed — as though rea- 
so far, not the only place where they ^ y f or sc hool — after the rains. We 
are found. | don't mean the picture for — sacril- 

ege of all sacrileges — the old gentle- 
man's nose always did look suspiei- 

George Washington University's 
Inter-Fraternity Council has laid 
plans for a Dollar Dance. 


The present trend towards intramural sports which has 
been shown about the campus here by the organization of j 
dormitory and fraternity basketball teams, and by additions to 
the athletic field is one that is headed in the right direction. 

Besides the very obvious benefits of a more rational ath- 1 
letic program implying, as it does, a less one sided student body, , 
it brings a problem peculiar to Washington College to a more, 
logical solution. There is a doubt even in the most faithful of I 
rooters' minds that this college could ever compete on an even 
basis with colleges and universities of a larger size. In basket- 1 
ball we might, but the refusal of games is an obstacle that we 
would have to face. If we should ever go so low as to subsi- 1 
dize athletes in any way these larger schools, with their weal- 
thier alumni and their greater resources, would simply 
frounce us at that game as easily as they have trounced us on 
1he gridiron. 

So instead of following complacently in the somewhat con- 
laminated footsteps of those institutions that do take their in- 
tercollegiate athletics seriously, we should rather pattern our- 
selves after the more advanced universities that are now devot- 
ing more money and time for the development of athletics fori 
the common herd. 

This, as we have intimated, is what we are doing. Our; 
coaches and administrators should certainly be complimented j 
and loyally supported. 

Veblen — Theory of the Leisure 

Judge Halstgd L. Ritter— Wash- 
ington As A Business Man. 

Stoddard — Financial Racketeering. 

Rogers — America Weighs Her 

Modem Lyrics by Kate L. Dickin- 

Dreisser — Dawn. 

Miller— Letters of a Hard-Boiled ^ vs 
Teacher to His Half-Baked Son. 

Gillen — Taming the Criminal. 

Kirfcup and Pease — A Primer of 

Paul Heyse, Gesamnielte Novellen. , 

Calkins — The Advertising Man. I 

Sir James Jeans — The Stars in I 
Their Courses. 

J. L. Lowes — Road to Zanadu. 

Ramsey — The Foundations of 

H. S. Williams— The Weak As- 

Burns, Delisle — Modern Civiliza- 
tion on Trial. 

Mearns — Creative Youth. 

Fishbein and White— Why Men 

Colton— The XYZ of Commu 
Thompson— The Fiery Epoch 

Congratulations from the ELM, 
Temple University News, on the 20th 
anniversary of your paper. 

ously red to us; but the building 
which with its windows and door- 
ways seems like a complacent face. 
And did you ever know how and why 
the buckshot marks got on the flag 
pole? And who put them there? 
And- incidentally we are looking for- 
ward to the Mt. St. Mary's game for 
a couple of reasons. And then we 
are the last class to have our numer- 
als on the gateway. What one of 
I the white benches on the Reid Hall 
Did you know that: Football was , awn occupied— this weather again 

originated by the Greeks in Sparta in and heve we aie at the end of our 

500, B. C. ? — Temple University 

University of Maryland will have 
two weeks set aside for the mid- 
semester Examinations, rather than 
the customary one week period. 


The Inter-Fraternity Council 
the U. of Md., recently completed ' 
plans for three annual social events: 
The Inter-Fraternity Ball, the Ban- 
quet, and the Tea Dance. A mighty ', 
brilliant idea we should think, since ' 
it is bound to promote a better feel- 
ing between the several fraternities, ' 
not to speak of the diminished cost . 
per person, which is all important. 


The Best Of 

E. S. Adkins & Co. 

Chestertown, Centreville 
Easton, Salisbury 

Students Of 
Washington College 
A Safe Place To Deal 


Everything in Drugs 

Prescriptions Filled by 

Registered Pharmacists 


Ti-y the new style Drinkless 

K A Y W O O D I E 

Initials Extra 


Sales — Agency 

A Full Line of 

School Supplies ? 

Whitman's Candy X 

Cigars and Tobacco x 








DRUGS and 


Of All Kinds 



SATURDAY, JAN. 16, 1932 

Flying Pentagon 
Meets Mt. St. Marys 

Close Game Expected To Be 




Fitzgerald Leads Pentagon 

Sports Notions 

By Phillip J. WingMe 


The Flying Pentagon meets Mt. St. 
Mary's tonight at Emmittsburg in its 
second state game of the season and 
the first game of a home and home 
series between the Jesuits and the 
local cagers. This game will be of 
vital importance to the Flying Penta- 
gon as a single loss to a state team 
may mean the difference between 
winning or failing to win the State 
championship which Coach Kibler's 
pupils dropped last year by a narrow 
margin after a five year's lease of the 
coveted title. 

This game should be rated practi- 
cally a toss up as the Mounts have 
a powerful quint, lead by Captain 
Joe Lynch, one of the most feared 
cagers in the state. The Jesuits al- 
ways have a particularly strong de- 
fensive team and the Washington 
dribblers will need all their skill if 
they wish to bombard the Mount bas- 
ket with any degree of success. Last 
year Mt. St. Mary's held the Flying 
Pentagon to its lowest score of the 

However, those who have observed 
Coach Kibler's pupils during the last 
week expect the Flying Pentagon 
to turn in a victory. With Giraitis, 
Proudfoot and Huey back in shape , 
to play, Washington will have its full 
strength on hand and this means that ' 
thethe locals will be set to play some; 
real basketball, 

Coach Kibler has been sending' 
members of the Flying Pentagon 
through rather stiff workouts for the 
past week and has stressed a passing, 
cutting style of play, which aims to 
control the ball until a close in shot 
at the basket is obtained. 

Washington College won its sec- 
ond straight game of the current 
season when it earned a close ver- 
dict over Rider College, of Trenton, 
N. J., Thursday night, December 16, 
at the local gymnasium. The game 
was one of many thrills, and only a 
late rally in the second half won for 
the Flying Pentagon. 

The Rider marksmen opened with 
3 rush, dazzled the Washington Col- 
lege dribblers with accurate passing 
and fine floor work, and stepped away 
to an 11 to 6 lead. Washington nev- 
er was ahead in the first half, but 
Fitzgerald's goal as the half ended 
brought the count to 11 all. 

The second half was a battle of 
point for point. Neither team gain- 
ed more than a two point lead until 
the game was nearly ended. At this 
time, Proudfoot and Fitzgerald, who 
was the leading scorer, tallied dou- 
ble deckers and Carozza made good 
a penalty shot to give the Flying 
Pentagon a five-point lead. A third 
spectacular shot by Russ of the vis- 
itors, however, ended the game with 
Washington the victors by 27 to 24. 

The lineup and summary: 
Washington G 

Raymond Wins Match 

The victory in the boxing match 
between "Kid" Hopkins and "Bat- 
tling" Raymond held in the college 
gymnasium Dec. 12th went by a de- 
cision to Raymond after four rounds 
of fast fighting. 

Giraitis, f 
Proudfoot, f 
Carozza, f 
Fitzgerald, c 
Robinson, g 
Huey, g 



. 1 
. . 2 



3-4 3 
0-0 4 
1-3 3 
5-6 9 
1-2 5 
1-2 3 

8 1 

1-17 27 

F T 
1-1 3 
1-1 5 
0-1 6 
2-2 4 
0-0 6 

Rider College 
Reichard, f 
Kipperman, f 

Hippe, c 

Vlaley, g . . . 

Hulse, g 

Russo, g 









4-5 24 





The 1932 Edition of the Flying 
Pentagon is better supplied with re- 
serve material than any team in the 
staU- with the possible exception of 
Maryland. Coach Kibler ha< at 
least seven men of varsity calibre — 
players who are capable of stepping 
high in the fastest company. This 
situation has two advantages; it will 
cause the local cages to put forth 
their best efforts at all times if they 
wish to gain or retain a position, and 
it will prevent unfortunate occuren- 
ces such as last year's game with 
Hopkins, when the Flymg Pentagon 
was winged and left without high 
grade reserves. 

With Ollie Robinson captaining the 
present smooth passing, and cutting 
aggregation of cagers, 
the Flying Pentagon 
should be every bit as 
good as it has been in 
former years. Robin- 
son is the cleverest 
guard in the state be- 
sides being a steady 
and lighting leader, 
who can be depended 
on for his share of the 

Despite the fact that 
he is a little too short 
to be a great jumping 
center, Eddie Fitzger- 
ald is a real star at the 
center post. Fitz is a 
fast, clever passer who 

j Proudfoot keepS the bal1 in m °" 
tion and opens up the court for cut 
shots. He is a continual hustler and 
a fine outside shot. 

However, the real ace of the Fly- 
ing Pentagon, when he is ready to go 
and is not handicapped by injuries or 
illness is Del Proudfoot. Proudfoot 

'is one of the best under-the-basket 
6 j shots in this state or any other state. 
When Del ducks for the basket, the 
only way to stop him is to foul him. 
Besides this, Proudfoot is a very cool 
2? player who can see plays before most 
eagers can, and his passing game is 
such that he works well with any 

QUlNTETl^'v* of p la y ei '- B * the end of the 

Huey Scores First Point Oi 

Washington Beats 
State Teachers 

Washington College's latest edi- 
tion of the famous Flying Pentagon 
spread its wings for the first time this 
season and sailed smoothly to a vic- 
tory over Osteopathy by n count <>f 
::i to 16. The Osteopaths brought 
down a fair combination of cagers 
from Philadelphia, but wore plainly 
outclassed. From the opening tap 
off to the final gun. there was never 
any doubt as to the outcome of the 

Harry Huey, smooth working guard 
earned the distinction of scoring the 
first points for the 1931-32 Flying 
Pentagon when he came out of the 
bucket fast, early in the game, and 
cut the cords with n beautiful back 
hand toss. 

In an effort to give experience to 
his substitutes, Coach Kibler used 
every man on his squad during at 
least a part of the game. 

Tho lineup and summary: 
Washington G F T 

Giriatis, f 3 3 9 

Rasin, f 1 2 

Hodgson, f 

Carozza, f 2 1 5 

Dobkins, f . ,.302 

Fitzgerald, c 

McLain, c 

Johnson, c 

Robinson, g 113 

Gambcr, g 1 1 

Huey, g ,215 

Ward, g 

Totals 12 7 31 

Purse, f 

Korn, f 

Root, f 

Christenscn, f 
Schnell, f . . 

Nickola, c 

Murphy, g , 
Budler, g 

Pennsylvanians Bring Down 
Clever Quint 

By only n three point margin 
Washington College defeated the 
State Teacher's College of West 
Chester, Pa., Saturday, Janunry 9th 
in the college gymnasium. When the 
finnl point was scored the score stood 
36 to 32 in favor of Tom Kibler's 
court men, 

Tin- visitor's opened fust and seor- 
>-•■ I five points bofova 'he host's nt- 

taek got. under way, The teachers 
hung on to a bftl'O load throughout the 
half until Fitzgerald, center Cor the 

locnlB, tossed in a doublo decker that 

placed 'he score 10 to if' in favor of 
Washington as the hall' ended. 

Opening the second half the Fly- 
ing Pentagon had a decided advant- 
age, each player making successful 
shots before tho visitors added a two- 
pointer to their score. A spirited 
rally in the final minutes by the tea- 
chers failed to overcome the Shore 
Quint's lead, 

In the preliminary game the State 
Teacher's Junior Varsity trimmed the 
Fresbme nby a score nf Till to I I. 

The lineup and summary of the 
varsity game follows: 
Washington G F T 

Carozza, C 

Huey, g 
Johnson, g 


G F T Totals 14 7-12 v5 

2 2 State Teachers G 

0; Flicker, f 1 

1 Leedy, f 5 

1 2 i Earle, c 8 

0| Warren, c . . . . 1 

A Swayer, g 

F T 

11 3 

2-2 12 

2-1 * 

1-1 3 

3-4 5 

1 1 2 Strayer, g 

1-1 1 

5 5 IB 



Score by periods: 

Washington 19 

Osteopathy 7 8 — 15 

Referee — Mr. Miller, Wilmington. 


A Special Lace To-The 

Toe Athletic Ked for O 

j, Womens' Gym Work. y 

| Harry F. Jefferson i 

St. Joseph's College, of Philadel- 
phia gave the Flying Pentagon its 
first defeat of the season in a thrill- 
ing game which finally ended 27 to 
27 in favor of the Philadelphia sharp 
shooters. Osborne was the big fac- 
tor in bringing victory to his team. 

The Washingtonians lost the game 
through their inability to shoot fouls 
with even moderate success. Captain 
Robinson starred for the Flying Pen- 
agon, both defensively and offen- 

and feared basketeei 



Just to fill out space the following 
guesses are made: 


Loyola to beat Western Maryland. 

Navy to beat Duke. 

Maryland to beat V. M. I. 

St. Johns to beat Gallaudet. 

OLA at Chestertown. 



For Better 

Phone 149 

C. W. Kibler & Sons 

Chestertown, Maryland 


Quality and Service 


Next To Sterlings Drug 


^ Chestertown, Maryland ., 

i The Chsstortown | 
Bank of Maryland t 

Bank of Service 


The inter-class ^ind inter-fraternity 
and dormitory basketball leagues 
have received sanction from Dean J. 
S. William Jones to hold the contests 
after the dinner hour until 7;30 P. 
M. in the gymnasium. 

As the teams are being lined it is 
rumored that the wise money is on 
the Juniors in the class league and 
Middle Hall in the other bracket. 

As yet the schedule has not been 

Totals 11 10-13 32 

Score by periods. 
Washington 1G 19—35 

State Teachers 15 17 — 32 

Non-scoring substitutes — Washing- 
ton. MacKcnzie, Rasin, Dobkins, Mc- 
Lain, Gamber. Teachers: Conrad, 

Referee— Mr. Brennan, Baltimore. 











The first boxing class at Washing- 
ton College began its existence when 
George Ekaitis, who was intercolleg- 
iate light-heavy weight champion 
during his senior year at Western 
Maryland, gave the first lesson in the 
local gymnasium. 

The small crowd that appeared for 
the first lesson in the manly art has 
been increased during the following 
lessons. It is hoped that this sport 
will be permanently added to the 
sport curriculum of the college. 



Assorted Blocks 

After A Studious Uay 



For Delicious 
TOBACCO of all kinds 

Phone 330 


>*-«^-«-*-S-**-XH>4-(M^4-o-^<-fr^^*i < ^<H^«-fr^4^<^->**«*****«<-^X'» 


Dr. Murphy N o t 
Heard From Lately 

Former Prolessor A t 
Washington In China 





SATURDAY, JAN. 16, 1932 


Some concern is felt hero over tho 
lurk »f communication with Dr. 
Holon 03. Murphy, formorly head of 
tho Biology Deportment of Wnshing 
ton College, 

In the latter pnrt of last June Dr. 
Murphy departed for the Pacific 
Coait whore ■'lit' whs to omborh f»r 
Chinn, to occupy tho chair of Em- 
bryology in Ung Nan University. At 
Unit lime her plan wna to reaeli the 
Orlonl iiv moans of Haiwnil and the 

Prionda of Dr Murphy in Cheater- 
town received communication from 
her when she was in Manila. A mem- 
bor of tho Faculty of the college who 
wiih Dr. Murphy's cloBOflt friend dur- 
ing her stay horo heard from hor the 
lattor part of August from Honolulu. 
Finally, Dr. Murphy's family in New 
York received n cablegram of hor ar- 
rival in China liut at least nrilil n 
short ttmo ago It is deflnitoly known 
that they have recolvod 110 fui'lher 
word. Unsottlod muditionB in 
China have canned Dr. Murphy's 
friends to become nlnrmod. 

Dr. Murphy wns one of the most 
popular professors in the record of 
the college. 


Dr. Paul E. Tilflworth offered the 
ftrHt of a series of informal talks on 
Journalism to a small group of stu- 
dents in William Smith Hall on Fri- 
day OVOnlng, January 8th. 

In this discussion stressed was 
laid on only two points: the need f»r 
a style book for THE ELM, and the 
art of writing the lend sentence in a 
news story. 

These talks are Riven to create an 
interest in Jouralism, to improve the 
content and make-up of THE ELM 
and to mnke this publication a source 
Of more vital interest to the student 

Dr. Titsworth will speak on each 
issue Of THE ELM. The dates have 
not n» yet been arranged. 



Y. W. To Hold 
First Discussion 

The semi-annual nominations for 
the offices of The Mount Vernon Lit- 
erary Society were marked by the 
posting of seven names for the pos- 
ition of President. The names were 
Harold Shriver. Mildred Covey, An- 
nabelle Storey, Grace Culley, Walter 
Branford, Robert Cary and Elizabeth 

Those nominated for Vice-Presi- 
dent were: Annabelle Storey, Walter 
Branford, Robert Cary and Elizabeth 

The other offices for which names 
were nominated for at this meeting 
were Secretary, Treasurer, Sergeant- 
at-Arms and The Board of Curators. 



To Be 

By the decision to publish n liter- 
ary pamphlet The Writer's Club, 
meeting in Dean Brewer's on Friday, 
January 8th, room marked its first 
gathering since the Christmas hol- 

James Anthony was elected Editor 
and William Baker, Assistant Editor. 


Department Store 

Get anything; you want ; 

from Dry Goods to School ■ 


When tho Baltimore Chapb 
the Washington College Alumni As- 
sociation holds its annual dinner- 
dance at the Emerson Hotel, Balti- 
more, at 7 P. M. on February 26, Dr. 
Micou will be the guest of honor. Re- 
presentatives of the other alumni 
chapters will be invited to the Balti- 
more affair. 

The committee in charge of the ar- 
rangements for the dinner-dance is 
composed of Page G. Young, Wade G 
Bounds, Paul Wilkinson, L. Wethered 
Bar-roll, F. Stanley Porter, J. P. John- 
son and Dr .W. Houston Toulson. 


President Attends Peninsula 
Association Meeting 

j Dr. Paul E. Titsworth attended on 
j January 11th the semi-annual execu- 
I tive meeting of the Governors of 
The Del-Mar- Va, Eastern Shore As- 
sociation, a promotional society of 
the fourteen counties of the Peninsu- 

Dr. Titsworth who is also promi- 
nent in Rotary circles has been a 
member of this society since its or- 



Sandwiches of all Kinds 

Ice Cream, Tobacco and Drinks - 

Under the Voshell House 

The Young Women's Christian As- 
sociation will hold its first of the ser- 
ies of discussions on outstanding 
problems of the day on Sunday, Jan- 
uary 17th, at 6:45 P. M. This dis- 
cussion will be conducted by the cab- 
inet members. The topic for discus- 
sion will be "Social Hygiene." 

The topic of the second of the ser- 
ies will be "Women in Industry" and 
shall be lead by members of the 
Freshman class. Further plans of 
the groups have not been definitely 

The following girls took the pledge 
of membership at the last open meet- 

Kitty Kirwnn, Catherine Bishop, 
Wilma Dahn, June Weaver, Ann 
Peck, Emily Jewell, Ruth Barnett, 
Elizabeth Walbert, Evelyn Walbert, 
Kittv Hyland, Helene Servais and 



Students Will Find Our ; 

Store a Very Desirable 

Place To Visit 


Drug Store 

Phones — 26 and 311 


The Shakespeare Class of Washington College 



Brilliant Custumes Elizabethan Stage Setting 

Music by the Orchestra A Mosque 

FRIDAY, JANUARY 22nd . . . Eight O'clock 

ADMISSION 50 cents 



SATURDAY, JAN. 16, 1932 




Elected President 

Dr. Thomas H. Fowler entertained 
with a luncheon Saturday. January 
the ninth, at Betterton. The follow- 
ing attended: Misses Chapman, Tits- 
worth, Collins and Wilson; Messrs. 
Richards, Shriver, Coulbourn and 

Miss Theodosia Chapman enter- 
tained a few friends at high tea Sat- 

with a dance at the Indian Springs 
Country Club, Washington, Saturday, 
January the second. Quite a number 
of Washington students attended- 
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Sanford en- 
tertained with a small dinner party 
Wednesday, January the sixth at 
their home on Front street. 

The Cotillion Committee met and 
formulated its plans for the Febru- 
ary German. The chairman will be 
Mv. U. 0. Coulbourn with Mr. Karf- 
gin acting as co-chairman. 

Phi Sigma Phi Notei 

Congressman T. Alan Gnldsbor- 

ough has been appointed a member 

of the Board of Regents of the 

Smithsonion Institute, Washington. 

A tea was given for the students at 
Reid Hall Sunday, January the tenth. 

Mr. Franklin K. Cooper, '30, visit- 
ed the house during the holidays. 

The student body is looking for- 
ward with interest to the production 
of the Shakesperean play. It is 
believed that it will be well attended 
and will be one of the leading social 
events of its sort this year. 

Mr. and Mrs. James W. Johns en- 
tertained the faculty at a bridge sup- 
per Tuesday, January the twelfth. 
Miss Hartley and Dr. Micou won high 

Mr. Louis B. Whiting, '30, and 
Miss Kathryn A. Ford were married. 

Mr. Louis Knox, '30, and 

Margaret Smith were married. 

Ex-Governor and Mrs. Robinson of 
Delaware and their daughter Miss 
Fiances Robinson were the guests of 
Mi. M. J. Parsons. 

Mr. Joseph Bringhurst, ex-'31, and 
now a student at the University of 
Pennsylvania Medical School, mar- 
ried Miss Bertha Test, of Iowa. 

Sigma Tail Delta Sorority 
Those who were pledged to the 
sorority this semester are: Elizabeth 
Jones, Katherine Hyland, Katherine 
Bishop and Evelyn Roe. 

J. Stanley Long, '28 

Mr. Long was recently elected 
president of the Philadelphia-Wil- 
mington Chapter of the Washington 
College Alumni Association. 

Other officers elected were Leon- 
ard L. Howeth, '23, first vice-presi- 
dent; William C. Johnston, ex-'27, 
second vice-president; Maude 0. 
Hickman, ex-'OO, secretary-treasurer. 

W. Coulbourn Brown, '97, John I. 
Coulbourn, '95, and C. E. Duffy, '24, 
were named as members of the exe- 
cutive committee. 


The sudden writer's cramp thai bus 
struck both Slippery Elm and the 
"I" in "As I Like It" has tnnde, once 
more, the necessity for time out nnd 
a substitution, 

The pledge season is over and the 
aurora that hung over almost any 
fro.-hman in sound mind has sudden- 
ly disappeared. 

But we're not trying to sell tooth- 
postfl although we do wish our room- 
mate would buy some. 

Outside a bottle just broke but 
since there was only Inughter we 
know "God's in his Heaven all's 
right with the world." 

Tiie fact that soap is selling at Un- 
reduced price in the book store is 
either a sign of the depression or » 
crusade by the administration. 

Which reminds us of the old adage 
of: — people that live in glnss houses 
shouldn't take baths in the daytime. 

Which crack should be credited to 
inchell (we know he'd be sore if 
wo didn't) via Harry Russell. 

The College Adjustment course is 
placed the last day of the examina- 
tion schedule which is what we would 
call "check and double check." 

And we bet that nobody knows: — 
That Uncle Horace bad a good crack 
at the end of "Adam and Eva" which 
was loBt to the audience by a hasty 
Curtain; that "Maid In Waiting by 
Galsworthy has gone where all good 
books go; the the publicity depart- 
ment is working dny and night to get 
you little boys' and girls' names in 
your local blabber; that it is not 
compulsory to wear colonial drees to 
the June Ball; that u despised, and 
supposedly required school hour, is 
not necessary; that there is a senior 
who refuses to give his middle name 
to nnyone; and that one freshman 
has a middle name of Ambroso; that 
it is a hell of a lot of work to fill out 
this column? 

A lounge room is being fitted in 
the basement of West Hall. 

Miss Wilma Dahn entertained 

On Monday evening, January 18, 
Mrs. Johns is entertaining the soror- 
ity at a bridge supper. 

Charlotte Holloway is spending the 
week end in Baltimore. 


^ A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students 

£ Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and 

^ Pencils. Pennants, Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, 

£ And School Supplies 

^ Hours: 9 to 3:15 Every Day But Saturday and Sunday 


NEW 700; ROOM 

Trartsient Rates, $ 1.50 per day upl 
: with bath $2. up / 

'Club life, restaur 
ant. free swimm 
in K Pool, gym, lib 
rnry, spacious lou 
nges, rooT garden, 
separate floors r<u 
men anri >omi!ll 

Six mfnutVB from 
I'enn or Grai 

Central Stations, 

George Turkel 


14:5 East 23 rd. St., NewYork.City 

•* 'Just Ea^t of Lexington Ave. 

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EVENING :(Botwo 

d 6:30 p. m.) IS% 

o 20 

nd 4:30 a.m.) 10% 

to St 

n» «pply on all rMo 

■ bJbck 

lowor than day tatcs 

The Chesapeake and Potomac 

Telephone Company 

of Baltimore City 

SUBTLY flattering to the wo- 
man of affairs is the well-placed 
finger wave. Whether her hair 
is long or bobbed, visits to the '■ 
Gray Beauty Salon are an in- 
vestment in well-groomed ex- 

Gray's "Beauty 

Phone 283 
Chestertown, Maryland 

When Traveling Use The 


Direct Route From The East- 
ern Shore To The Heart 
oi Baltimore 

For Passengers, Automobiles 
and Trucks — LOW RATES. 
For information — Phone 
Chestertown 810-F3; Balti- 
more Plaza 8165. 

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Catalog on Request 5 

McCallisters \ 

Est. 1894 • 

124 W. Baltimore St. > 

Baltimore, Maryland • 


306 Park Row 


for the coming-out party, the "frat" dance, the formal 
dinner or the ball of balls. 

Our Beautician's many years of experience as a beauty 
adviser have taught her the "finishing touches" that emphasize 
beauty by concealing every blemish that might otherwise mar the 
loveliness that every fastidious woman covets. 

- - Join the ranks of the Park Row Beauty Shoppe's large 

clientele. Our coiffures are always smartly becoming, and our 
facial and make-up treatments not only tone the skin for the 
newest colors but also accentuate one's best features. 

Phone 334 By Appointment 

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SATURDAY, JAN. 16, 1932 

Number Of New 
Courses Offered 

Physical Chemistry Given By 
Dr. Buxton 

Several new couniOB of study will 
I poti to Washington College stu- 
dents this coming semester, 

Dl'. Kenneth C. Buxton will offer 

a i- 'Be in physical ehomlatry. This 

v,,ii be Hi'- flrafc time in ih" history 
of Washington College thai physical 
chemistry has boon given aa ii Bopar- 
nto and dfstinco course. This course 
will carry four term hours credll and 
will take up the prinoipal chomlcnl 
the ii "i" today and will acquaint 

i),,. . i 1 1 .!... i | Hi. ULCiflUS prOOOSI 1'nl 

mothods of groat value in modorn 
chemistry. The courso should prove 
very Interesting nnd valuable to 

thoHC wishing to continuo thoir col- 
logo work in chomiBtry. 

ProfoBsor Goodwin will offer two 
new courses i i» philosophy this com- 
ing i emoBter. The firwi. of those, 

Philosophy '.', win i sider problems 

Included in ethical thoory and prac- 

tlco. The second i 'SO will be 

known us Philosophy '1 and will take 
up questions in logic, boui'Cob of 

Lounge Boom at a special meeting of at-Arms. The following officers were 

Pledge, malt-rials of thought, [ special attention will be given 

Both of I he above courses cur statistical procedure and interprets- tne Club, Tuesday, January 12th, at re-elected 
3 term hours credit, | tlon of results in the tests mentioned 

-ith intel 

Education 10 — dealing 
ligence, and aehievement testa, their 
history, use, etc,, will be given by 
Professor Snodgrasa. This course 
will credit the student with two term 
hourH. In pursuing Education 10, 

The election ••f officers ol the Mid- 
dle Hall Club for the second term, 
which was held in the Middle Hall 

seven o'clock, made but two changes 
in the cabinet: Roland Ready, Vice. 
President; John Raymond, Sergeant 

Walter A. Branford — President. 
Milton Noble — Secretary. 
Masin Trupp — Treasurer. 

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The Only 
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Reid Hall 
Frolic To-Nite 



Hopkins Five 
Here To-Nite 

VOL. XXXI. NO. 7. 

SATURDAY, FEB. 13, 1932 


Kibbies Hope To Avenge 

The Flying Pentagon, will meet 
Johns Hopkins University's baskets 
ball quint in the local gymnasium to- 
night i nan effort to win back a por- 
tion of the prestige that it has lost 
because of defeats suffered at the 
hands of state opponents this season. 
The Kiblerites will be red-hot and 
ready to go to work with a will to- 
night because the sting of the defeat 
which Hopkins' Blue Jays administer- 
ed to them earlier in the season still 
forms a very sore spot. Since then 
the Flying Pentagon has turned in 
victories over Loyola and St. John's 
for state wins. It will be remember- 
ed that Loyola dropped a one point . 
decision to the Blue Jays while St. I 
John's downed them later by a single 

The locals have shown that they 
have the ability to sink the Hopkins 
combination if they play the brand 
of basketball they are capable of, and 
with every poaeible incentive to win 
urging them on and a partisan crowd 
behind them, Washington fans expect 
the Flying Pentagon to play even 
better basketball than it did in the 
second half of the St. John's game. 
The spiking of Don Kelly's guns will 
be the biggest problem facing the 
Washing-tomans, as the entire Hop- 
kins' attack centers around this scor- 
ing ace who uses a pivot shot from 
anywhere around the foul circle with 
telling effect. It was Kelly who al- 
most single handedly defeated the 
Flying Pentagon in Baltimore. 

The probable lineups are as fol- 

Washington Hopkins 

Carozza, f C. Kelly, f 

Proudfoot, f or c Siegel, f 

Fitzgerald, c or f D. Kelly, corg 
Huey, g Wood, g 

Robinson, g Silverman, g 




Dr. Esther Dole T alks 
To Mt. Vernon Society 

The authority of the Vigilance 
Committee was questioned last Tues- 
day night at the meeting held in 
Room 20 of William Smith Hall when 
one freshman brought before the tri- 
bunal refused to carry out the pen- 
alty of wearing a girl's dress for one 
week, for the offences of "failure to 
salute an upper classman, failure to 
obey a reasonable request, and fail- 
ure to remain in the freshman sec- 
tion of the cafeteria." Because of 
the refusal the case was placed in the 
hands of Student Council. 

The other twelve cases brought be- 
fore this deliberative body were dis- 
pensed with summarily by prescrib- 
ing the following penalties: shining 
shoes, making beds, (in Middle Halt) 
walking backwards, wearing pants in- 
side out, getting names from the 
tombstones in the local graveyard, 
and carrying unlighted corn cob pipes 
in the mouth. All penalties with the 
exception of the fifth one were to 
last for the period of one week. 

The Vigilance Committee is com- 
posed of one Sophomore member 
from each fraternity, and one from 
each floor of Middle Hall. 

Celebrate Death Of 
J o h a n n W. Goethe 

Dr. P. E. Titsworth Gives 
Illustrated Talk 

The centenary of the death of 
Johann Wolfgang Goethe, Germany's 
greatest writer, was celebrated at 
Washington College recently by a 
speech by Dr. Paul E. Titsworth in 
William Smith Hall. 

The lecture was illustrated by lan- 
tern slides, which were provided 
through the courtesy of the German 
Tourist Information office in New 
York City. 

The lecture was attended by the 
students of the German department 
and others. 

The feature of the Mt. Vernon Lit- 
erary Society program Wednesday, 
February 10th, was an account of her 
recent trip to Egypt by Dr. Dole. 

Plans are being made for the an- 
nual Mt. Vernon banquet which will 
be held Saturday, March 12th, im- 
mediately after the Alumni game. 
President Branford has appointed the 
following committees to make ar- 
rangements for the banquet. 

Program Committee: Covey, Tits- 
worth, Beachly. 

Menu and Decoration Committee: 
Coucill, Noble, Atwater, Jewell, Rich- 
ards, Clark. 

Ticket Committee: Pippin, Chap- 
man, Hen-era, Bailey, Rogers. 

Plans Made To Publish 
Literary Magazine Here 

Shakespearean Class 
Stages "Romeo And Juliet'* 

Dr. Gertrude Ingalls Directed 

At the bi-weekly meeting of the 
Writer's Club of Washington Col- 
lege, held in Dean Brewer's study in 
Reid Hall at S P. M. on Wednesday, 
January 20th, further plans were sug- 
gested for the publication of a liter- 
ary magazine, and papers were read 
by a number of the members. 

Offering Washington College its 
first Shakespearean drama for many 
years, the Shakespeare class of Wash- 
ington class of Washington College 
under the direction of Dr. Gertrude 
Van Arsdale Ingalls staged the trag- 
edy of "Romeo and Juliet" in Wil- 
liam Smith Hall the evening of Jan- 
uary 22nd. 

The novelty of a minuet in the first 
act, the elaborate Elizabethan cos- 
tumes furnished by A. T. Jones and 
Sons of Baltimore, and the very cred- 
itable performance of the college 
players made the presentation an in- 
teresting one. Juliet as portrayed by 
Emily Jewell, the characterization of 
the Nurse by Alice Dole, and the 
parts of the jolly Mercutio and the hot 
tempered Capulet as taken by Albert 
Dowling and Warren Carey were all 
worthy of especial praise. 

The orchestra was under the dh-ec- 
tion of Dr. Fred G. Livingood. Miss 
Doris T. Bell trained the cast in the 



Coach "Tom" Kibler stated here 
today that every effort would be 
made to put an end to the booing of 
officials and players during the games 
in the college gymnasium. The af- 
fair was brought to a crisis when 
Paul Menton, referee of the St, 
John's-Washington game, awarded a 
second shot to a visiting player be- 
cause of the conduct of the crowd. 


"Too much to do, not enough time 
to do it" was the creed thnt Miss 
Lyda Lee Tall, principal of the Tow- 
son Normal School, Towaon, Md., ad- 
vised the students at the Thursday 
assembly on February 11 to adopt. 

Miss Tall gave a brief resume of 
the testing progrum at the Towson 
Normal School showing its results 
and the problems of education it re- 
veals. She explained how, with the 
aid of the statistics gathered, some 
of these problems are settled and 
some cases of individual maladjust- 
ment are solved. 

That education might seriously 
question itaclf as to its efficiency in 
selection of students, and the pre- 
paration of courses of study, was 
firmly stressed by the speaker. The 
results of the Pennsylvania inquiry 
which showed that the improvement 
in vocabulary and general knowledge 
was very slight during the four years 
of college study was quoted as evi 

"I have only one fault to find with 
younger generation," said Miss Tall 
"They feel that the world owes them 
a living. 

"I firmly believe that they are aa 
morally correct as their grandfathers 
and grandmothers," 

On his recent itinerary which ex- 
tended from Cincinnati, Ohio, to 
Danbury, Connecticut, Dr. Titsworth 
attended a dual meeting of the Lib- 
eral Arts College movement and the 
Association of American Colleges at 
the former city, made several per- 
sonal contacts with Washington Col- 
lege alumni in various eastern cities, 
and with William H. Danneberg vis- 
ited Stony Brook Preparatory 
School, Stony Brook, Long Island, in 
tho interest of the new-student cam- 

At Cincinnati Dr. Titsworth enter- 
tained five Washington College alum- 
na and the husband of one of the 
alumna at dinner. The guests were: 
Joseph Alexander, '30, manager of 
the R. K. 0. Family Theatre; Wil- 
liam T. Hastings, '29, and William C. 
Dodds, '30, manager and assistant 
manager respectively of the R. K. O. 
Lyric Theatre; Mrs. Nellie Saunders 
Bennett, '29, and husband, who is a 
chemist and graduate of the Univer- 
sity of Maryland; and Mr. and Mrs. 
C. Harry Shriver, '29. Mr. Shriver 
is manager of the R. K. 0. Capitol 

Dr. Titsworth attended a benefit 
card party given by the Washington 
Chapter of the Alumni Association 
at Washington, D. C, on Saturday, 
January 23rd. The proceeds of this 
social function will be used to estab- 
lish a loan fund for students attend- 
ing Washington College. Rodger J. 
Bounds, '24, of the U. S. Chamber of 
Commerce was chairman of the Com- 
mittee of Arrangements. Among 
the eighty who were present were the 
following from Washington College: 
Dr. Jones, Prof, and Mrs. Ford, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Coop. 

At a dinner at the Hotel Pennsyl- 
vania in New York where Dr. Tits- 
worth entertained a gToup of alumni 
on January 25th were: Wm. H. Stew- 
art, ex-'94, Adrienne Richards, '28/, 
Baker Shelton, '28, John Anderson, 
'29, Marion Rosin, '29, and Harvey 
W. Culp, ex-'25. This Chapter will 
have a get-together on Saturday, 
March 19th. 

I J. Luddy To Act With 
Business Manager Johns 

Council Lays Matter On Table 
For Present 

By appointing John J. Luddy as 
committee of one to confer with Joh 
J. Johns, business manager, concert 
ing the college commons the Student 
Council brought to a close the discus- 
sion of the food and general atmos- 
phere of the commons that was rais- 
ed in the Council meeting Monday, 
January 8. 

No stand on the situation had been 
taken by the Council, the matter be- 
ing laid on the table until the report 
of the committee was received. 

At press hour Mr. Luddy had not 
yet conferred with Mr. Johns. 

D r . Livingood Announces 
Coming Chapel Speakers 

Dr. Leon Prince Here February 

The dates for the various speak 
ers during the second semester are aa 

Feb. 18 — Dr. Leon C. Prince, pro- 
fessor of history at Dickenson Col' 

Feb. 25 — Dr. James M. Hepbron, 
director Baltimore Community Fund 

March 4 — Jay W. Miller, director 
of courses, Goldey Business College. 

March 17— Dr. Charles A. Haff, 
Haff Hospital, Northampton, Pa. 

March 31 — Mrs. Harvey W. Wiley, 
National Women's Party, Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

April 7 — Professor Jesse Coop, 
Washington College. 

April 14 — David C. Winebrenner, 
3rd, Secretary of State for Maryland. 

April 21 — Albert D. Mackey, Elk- 
ton, Md. 

May 12 — Bishop George W. Daven- 
port, Diocese of Easton; Mayor How 
ard W. Jackson, Baltimore. 



Will Arrange Program For 
June 11 

Washington College's sesqui-cen- 
tenninl and the George Washington 
bi-centenninl celebration which will 
be officially begun Thursday, Feb. 
1 8th, by the speech of' Dr. Leon C. 
Prince is still in preparation with Dr. 
Paul E. Titsworth as director of the 
joint celebration. 

For the celebration of both the one 
hundred and fiftieth anniversary of 
the founding of the college and the 
two hundredth anniversary of the 
birthday of George Washington which 
will be staged on the college campus 
on June 11 the following committees 
have been appointed: 

Executive Committee, Dr. Tits- 
worth; Program, Dr. Esther M. Dole; 
History, Dr. E. Clarke Fontaine; 
Pageantry, Miss Doris T. Bell; Mark- 
ing Historic Spots, Marion deK. 
Smith; Reception of Guests, Wm. G. 
Smyth for men, and Mrs. JamOB G. 
Beck for women; Cooperation of 
Kent Public Schools, Prof. Louia C. 
Robinson; Publicity, Harry S. Russell; 
Finance, W. R. Huey; Entertainment, 
of Guests, Conlyn E. Noland; Trans- 
portation, A. Sydney; Music, Dr. Fred 
G. Livingood; Procession, J, Thomas 
Kibler; Costumes, Harry F. Jeffer- 
son; Tree Planting, Stanley B. Sut- 
ton; Alumni, Dr. J. S. William Jones; 
Campus, Dr. Esther M. Dole. 

The plans for the celebration also 
include a colonial dress ball in which 
a few colonial dances will be featured 
as a part of the regular dance pro- 
gram. This will be under the aus- 
pices of The Washington College Co- 
tillion Club. 

The cooperation of the various 
counties on the Eastern Shore will 
be asked to make this the moBt ela- 
borate event ever held in this vicin- 

Prosperity Prom Staged 
By Cotillion Club Friday 

With old newspapers and maga- 
zines for decorations and an orches- 
tra clad in old clothes "The Prosper- 
ity Prom" was ushered in Friday ev- 
ening, Feb. 5th, by The Washington 
College Cotillion Club in the college 
gymnasium. It was the third for- 
mal dance given by that organization 
this year. 

The patrons for the cotillion were: 
Dr, and Mrs. Buxton, Miss Doris T. 
Bell. Mr. Wilbur R. Hubbard, Mr. 
John W. Barroll, Dr. J. S. William 
Jones, and Miss Margaret G. Brewer. 

The decorations were in charge of 
Mr. U. 0. Coulbourn assisted by Mr. 
Walter Karfgin and Mr. Burdette 

Music was furnished by The Wash- 
ingtonians, a local dance orchestra. 

Concert Of Hampton 
Quartette Postponed 

The performance of the Hampton 
Institute Quartette which was sche- 
duled for this college on Feb 27 has 
been postponed due to insufficient 



The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washin«ton ColleRe, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md„ 1782. 

Assistant Editor Phillip Wingatc 

Feature Editors Walter Karflfin and William II. Dannebei'B 
Alumni Editor A. E. Howard 

Society Editor W. McA. Richards 


SATURDAY, FEB. 13, 1932 


A date at the "Plumbers' Ball," a 
feature <•( the Engineering School of 
McGill University must be a tough, 
tight, and in other words a hard 
working good time. Their programs 
arc even printed on blueprint paper. 

this fin 

Exchange Editor 

John A. Wagner 

Janet Atwater, Roland Bailey, Walter Branford, Mildred Cov- 
ey, Joseph IT. Freedman, Albert P, Geraitis, Roland 
C. Ready, Annabelle Storey 


DeWitl F. Clark, Edward F. Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 


Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

Business Manager JOHN J. LUDDY 

Assistant Business Manager Joseph B. Dickerson 

Circulation Manager Edwin T. Coulbourn 

Louis I. Goldstein, Scott Beck, Jr. 

Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postoffice as sec- 
ond class matter. 

Subscription Price $1.50 a year. 

Single Copy 10 cents, 

Address nil business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

We extend heartiest congratula- 
tions to the Catholic University 
"Tower" on its Tenth Anniversary. 

Use your noodle and you won't get 
in the soup. — Houghton Star. 

The following "ad" appears in the 
JUALITY— Chamberlain Bros., Ca- 
neoda, N. Y. We leave you to your 

own imagination; — Cattle feed, chick- 
en feed, may we suggest "cafeteria 
feed," — or whatnot. 


on the list. 

Seniors at the University of Balti- 
more, according to "Balloo" will 
have to be contented with ordinary 
paper diplomas this year, rather than 
the customary sheepskins. Something 
else to credit to the depression, eh? 

SATURDAY, FEB. 13, 1932 

Received: a new exchange! "The 
Purple and Gold" from West Chester 
State Teachers College. Glad to have 

Recently at the American Univer- 
sity the Student Council did two high- 
ly meritorious acts: first, to change 
a name of a course and second, to ac- 
complish the real purpose for which 
a student council is organized; the up- 
holding of student interests. The ac- 
count is reprinted below. Read it 

"Considering the matter of the 
proposed compulsory "Bible" course 
for new students, the Council was of 
the opinion that the new course is not 
objectionable since it is to be studied 
from a historical and literary point 
of view rather than from a sectarian 
attitude. It was thought, however, 
that another name should be substi- 
tuted for the present title of the 
course, "Freshman Bible." 

It was voted to have a committee 
appointed to consider the administra- 
tion of athletics and make recom- 
mendations for changes. Mr. F . 
is chairman of the committee. 

A committee was appointed to in- 

of fo. 


ing Room. The Council felt that 
bonrd fees should be lessened in keep- 
ng with the general lowering of costs 
jf food." 


Thai The Student Government of Washington College 
which was once an active force in student life is now not much 
more than an empty honor for the leaders of our college is a 
fnct that any observer of student life cannot with honesty deny. 

We realize that we are stepping into an extremely hot ar- 
gument when we venture on this, for the opinions held on the 
subject are many. The warmth with which they are defended 
is by no means small. The faculty feels that the Council has 
not shown itself completely capable of handling many of the 
eases that come up : some students believe that the Faculty Dis- 
i 'inline Committee encroaches upon the domains of the Student 
Council; others stale that that body is just simply inefficient. In 
the midst of all this stands the poor Council wondering in what 
incidents it should act and how. It passes its time by deciding 
the weighty question of activity pins for all organizations. 

Now we have no case against the members of that body 
themselves, We honestly believe that they are the leaders of 
their respective classes, and that they themselves are capable 
of more meaningful wotk. The reasons for the lack of conh- 
dence that is now so plainly present on the campus and even in 
the council itself is found outside the room in which the body 
meets. They are two: the bounds of their jurisdiction are not 
clearly enough defined; and the clause of the Member Pledge 
slating thai a student must, report a violation of the Honor 
Code to the Student Council is not upheld by the students. We 
might add as an after thought that we have our doubts as to 
whether any parts of the Membership or Honor Pledges are up- 
held by enough oMhe student body to make them practical. 

The fiasco that was held in 1929 is certainly not the way to 
remedy these very apparent defects. A meeting of committees 
from both the Student Council and the Faculty Discipline Com- 
mittee should he held wherein a few feasible amendments to the 
constitution could be drawn up. These could then be submit- 
ted to the student body for voting as is provided for in the con- 
stitution. The faculty would then certainly give them the nec- 
essary approval. 

If we. as students, want an organization with vitality some 
such action must be asked for. In no sense would this be in a 
spirit of antagonism towards the administration. If it is decid- 
ed that the Student Council shall be a body devoted to passive- 
ly receiving the ''buck" and deciding the date of the Sophomore- 
Freshman football game and other such vital affairs, we would 
then know how ' v o rate it. It would no longer be a sham or a 
pretense. If it was decided to give it more power, we would 
again know where to rate it; it would become a power in mold- 
ing student opinion and in carrying out its other duties. With 
this would appear social sense necessary among the students to 
carry out the Membership Pledge to its last clause. 


3C6 Park Row < 


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jj dinner or the ball of balls. J 

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Join the ranks of the Park Row Beauty Shoppe's large > 

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The campus had assumed a state of 
calmness during the past two weeks, 
abating, no doubt, the stormy exam 
period. However, the fury has be- 
gun again, due to the sudden outburst 
of marks which caused no little anx- 
iety among the students. 

Our attention is called to the ad- 
verse spirit exhibited during the re- 
cent basket ball games at Washington 
College. Booing is an indication of 
poor sportsmanship, and entirely un- 
necessary among college students. 
The practise has caused some unfav- 
orable comments that do not add to 
the reputation of the college. 

Eli Culbei-tson has acquired many 
followers among our students, for the 
contract system has become quite 
a fad, (ask the frats, they know). 
Up to the wee hours of the morning 
the addicts may be observed, intently 
engaged in the pleasant diversion. 
We are glad to note the mental de- 
velopment accompanying the con- 
tract wave, and sincerely hope it 
leads to no tragic ending. 

In starting the inter-mural basket- 
ball games Washington College has 
done a laudable thing. For such a 
series of games fosters cooperation 
that is invaluable to any college. 
Again, it offers competition among 
the students, and in this way national 
ability is developed. 

During the recent spell o fwarm 
weather the campus has been under- 
going a rejuvination. Dandelions 
have begun to sprout, reminding us 
that winter is almost over (over, 
hasn't it begun?) Lacrosse nets are 
also in evidence winding around 
the elm. The incessant chatter- 
ing of some new arrivals, has also 
been noted, particularly the starlings 
anil English sparrows, who have fav- 
ored us with their presence, as 
harbringers of spring. With spring 
in the air Reid Hall and "the Hill" 





At last the students have revolted! A very minor revolt 
it is true, but still a revolt. This natural and supposedly ever- 
occuring youthful activity has at last been found on our campus. 
Unfortunately we have to record here for eternity that the 
stimulus that first brought about this response was felt upon the 
bellies and not the brains of our fellow knowledge seekers. 

It is very sad that with all the false and unjust things pre- 
sented by this upheaving world we should choose such a cause 
to fight for. Not long ago in Spain the university men fought 
and were wounded for a new republic. In Russia thousands of 
them are dying : n the coal mines for their cause. Throughout 
the world more thousands of them are armed for the almost lost 
cause of peace. And it takes the reactions of our stomachs to 
stir us up! It is >ery sad. 


WITH the application of electricity to aircraft 
instruments, another chapter was written in the 
annals of air transportation. To-day's ship is not only 
swifter but safer and more dependable. Modern 
depth-sounding devices indicate instantly the heisht of 
the ship above the ground surface. A unique feature 
of General Electric's recently purchased monoplane 
is the almost completely electrified instrument panel. 

The most recently developed instrument is the sonic 
altimeter, which provides a quick means of indicating 
changes in height above ground. Sound from an 

intermittently operated air whistle is directed down- 
ward. The echo is picked up in a receiving megaphone, 
and the sound is heard through a stethoscope. The 
elapsed time between the sound and the echo 
determines the height. Tests show that water, build- 
ings, woods, etc., produce echoes that are different 
and characteristic. 

Besides developing a complete system of aircraft in- 
struments, college-trained General Electric engineers 
have pioneered in every electrical held — on land, on 
sea, and in the air. 


P R I V C 1 

SATURDAY, FEB. 13, 1932 



Dr. Murphy, Former Biology Head, 

Writes Of Life In China 

Gives Account Of Chinese MT. VERNON ELECTS OFFI- 
Luncheon She Attended CERS F0R C0MING YE AR 

By Janet Atwater 
News of Dr. Helen Murphy, form- 
er head of the biology department at 
Washington College, now at Ling 
Nan University in Canton. China, was 
received by Miss Snodgrass on Jan. 
20th, by a letter from the former's 
sister. Miss E. Murphy. Dr. Mur- 
phy's family for a while had been 
quite worried because they had re- 
ceived no word from her. On Nov, 
15, a three months silence was brok- 
en by a brief cablegram: "Fine," 
which, although very unsatisfactory, 
at least meant she was alive. The 
day after Thanksgiving the first let- 
ter arrived, in which she explained 
that she had been putting her letters 
in the Nationalist Government mail 
box, and only quite accidentally dis- 
covered that the Cantonese Govern- 
ment did not collect mail from it. At 
hat date nothing more had been 
heard from her, except a cable just 
before Christmas saying: "Season's 
Greeting's Better Canton tonight. 
Since several days before, a messag 

Dr. Helen E. Murphy 

from the Trustees office, had come 
saying she was in good health, the 
"better" was rather puzzling, and al- 
so the fact that a trip to Canton 
should be important enough to cable 
about at 88c a word. 

She finds China even more inter- 
esting than she had anticipated. Ap- 
parently there is a good deal of soc- 
ial life, judging from the number of 
teas and dinners, at which she had 
been entertained. Her account of 
one particular luncheon was amus- 

A large party — 30 Americans and 
Chinese — were taken to the top story 
of a building in an old section of 
Santon, arriving at 12:30 o'clock. 
They made themselves comfortable 
on backless chairs and were served 
tea, peanuts, and squash seeds fo 
several hours, while they talked con 
tinuously. Then at 3 o'clock the 
real feast began, and since it consist 
ed of twenty two courses, Dr. Mur 
phy wished she had "gone easy" on 
the tea. Among the dishes mention 
ed were: shark fin soup, bird's nest 
soup, pickled eggs, preserved eggs, 
(ancient and dried) snake steak, 
roast duck, lima beans, — "and other 
things too numerous to mention." 
They finished at six o'clock and left 
immediately since it is polite to leave 
as soon ns one finishes. 

So far she had not learned much 
of the language. Meaning depends 
on voice inflection and she found the 
singing chant a little difficult. She 
did, however, write her name on the 
envelope in Chinese characters. 

Dr. Murphy is living with Miss Gil- 
ray, with whom she went across, and 
Miss Gill, of the Home Economics 
staff. They had a house-maid, a 
laundress, and a cook, and were get- 
ting along famously in their estab- 
lishment, according to that latest bul- 
letin. Dr. Murphy seemed to be 
having a great time and was thorough- 
ly enjoyirg the adventure. 

The Mt. Vernon Literary Society 
held its regular semi-annual election 
Wednesday, January 20th. Nomina- 
tions had been made the preceding 

The election resulted as follows: 

President: Walter Branford. 

Vice President: Robert Cary. 

Secretary. Calvin Brinsfield. 

Treasurer: Annabelle Storey. 

Sargeant-at-Arms: Roland Bailey. 

Board of Curators: William Baker, 
Wesley Sadler, Mildred Covey. 

QUARTET GIVES RECITAL Y. W. C. A. Holds Second Dr. Paul E. Titsworth Gives 
IN ELKTON ARMORY Discussion Group In Reid Hall Address On Journalism 

A quartette from the Washington 
College Glee Club presented a pro- 
gram for the benefit of the Elkton 
Protestant Episcopal Church at the 
Elkton Armory on Thursday, Feb, 4. 

The quartette was composed of 
Walter Branford, tenor; Linwood 
Cook, 2nd tenor; L C. Williams, 1st 
bass, and Charles Harris, Jr., 2nd 
bass. During the course of the pro- 
gram Mr. Harris rendered a solo. 

The performance was given in co- 
operation with the college orchestra. 

If there is any person who has a 
copy of the first issue of THE ELM 
and who would like to donate it to 
THE ELM staff it would be greatly 
appreciated, for the office files are 
lacking this issue. 

"Vocations For Women" Is 
Topic For Discussion 

The second of the series of discus- 
sions groups being sponsored by the 
Young Women's Christian Associa- 
tion was conducted by n committee 
of Freshmen on Sunday evening, 
February 7th. 

The topic for discussion wns "Vo- 
cations for Women." The program, 
being well arranged and prepared, 
proved to be one of the most inter- 
esting and profitable of the programs 
conducted thus far. There was a 
marked increase in attendance over 
the former meetings, 

Tho Freshmen in charge of the 
group were Ruth Barnett, Helene 
Servais and Evelyn Roe. 

Dr. Paul E. Titsworth gave the sec- 
ond of a series of talks on journalism 
in room 11 of William Smith Hall on 
tho evening of Wednesday, Fcbrunry 
10 at 0:30. 

In the brief period of time allotted 
him, Dr. Titsworth suggested various 
ways in which the composition of 
THE ELM might be improved. 


On Feb. 2, Alan T. Goldsborough, 
member of the class of '99, and a 
Congressman of Maryland introduc- 
ed two bills, one "To equalize tariff 
duties by compensating for depreci- 
ation in foreign currencies," and the 
other "to amend the Anti-dumping 
Act of 1921. 

LUCKIES are my standby 

Cosh in on Poppa's famous name? 
Not Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. I For 
months he labored as a five- 
dollor-a-day "extra." Then ho 
crashed Into a part like a brick 
through a plate-glass window. 
Doug boxes like a pro, and we 
don't mean a paloaka ... he 
hai muscles like a wrestler. When 
undressing, ho hangs his clothes 
on the chandelier. The box offices 
like his latest FIRST NATIONAL 
hat stuck to LUCKIES four years, 
but didn't stick the makers of 
LUCKIES anything for his kind 
words. "You're a brick, Doug." 

"LUCKIES are my standby. I buy them exclusively. I've 
tried practically all brands but LUCKY STRIKES are 
kind to my throat. And that new improved Cellophane 
wrapper that opens with a flip of the finger is a ten strike." 


It's toasted 

YourThroat Protection- against irritation — against tough 

And Moisture-Proof Cellophane Keeps (hat '•Toasted" Flavor Ever Fresh 

TUNE IN ON LUCKY STRIKE-60 modem minutes with the world's finest dance orchestras and Walter Winchel I, whose gossip 
of today becomes the news of tomorrow, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evening over N. B. C. networks. 



SATURDAY, FEB. 13, 1932 

Maryland Wins 
Over Washington 

Southern Conference Champs 
Too Good For Locals 

Faculty And Seniors Lead 
Hall And Class Leagues 

Washington College's Plying Pen 
tngon bowed to University of Mary 
land' ■ championship team to the tuno 
„r H 80 to 10 score Wednesday night, 
February 10th, In the new Ritchie 
gymnasium at College Park, The 
brilliant Terrapin quintot h "' 1 tn0 
edge ovor Washington's cagers 
throughout the contest ant] although 
the game woa more closely eontostcd 
than Hi' 1 score Indicntofl, after the 
first few minutes the Kibloritos novor 
Bcrlously threatened. 

Washington gained possession of 
tin- ball at the opening tap off and 
Johnson and Capt, Robinson worked 
thomselvos froe for sot shots In the 
corner and around the foul circle, in 
quick succession, but each foiled to 
Rink his shot, although both shots 
struck tho basket and rolled procair- 
ously near tho rim. Had the locals 
ucceedod In caging several of these 
shotB early In tho game, it would 
have probably turned the game Into 

a nip iiinl tucli affair as such a e II 

lion would hnvc greatly ulded the 
confidence of tho Kibloritos. 

,\ mi] Cnpt, Robinson played a 

brilliant defensive game and hold 
Maryland's clevov forward, Ronkin, 
i„ two field goals, Prankio Carozzo 
easily played tho best game on the 
nttock for the locnls and was one of 
tho outstanding cogorB on tho Boor. 

Tho Torps had one advantage ovor 
the Plying Pentagon thai was nol 
due to superior basketball ability. 
This advantage loy in the foot that 
Maryland's cugovs were familiar with 
the playing floor in tho big Ritchie 
gyauia ■ im, while tho Kibleritos 
havo boon usod i<> playing on a small- 
er court and one which does nol las 
us much in the open, away from the 
stands, us does the court of the Old 

Tho standing of the tcumR in the 
ormitory and class league is: 

Sports Notions 

By Phillip J. Wingale 

Robinson Leads Team 
In Individual Scoring 

Faculty . 


A. K. 

3 1 

Phi Sigma Tnu 

1 1 

Middlo Hull 

2 2 

West Hull 

1 2 

Phi Sli Phi 


Olaan Loneue 



in hmen 

2 1 






Sandwiches* of all Kinds 

Ico Cream, Tobacco and DrinkB ■ 

Under the Voahell House 

Maryland G F T 

Chalmers, i I 0-0 2 

Ronkin, f .8-1-17 

Chase, E 2 .0-0 4 

Wilson, f .0 0-0 

Cohen, f ..... . .01-11 

Vincent, e 2 2-2 G 

Norris, c 1-1 1 

Borger, g EMU 

Buscher, g 2 0-0 4 

May, g 0-0 

Snyder, g 0-0 

Tot ills 

The Flying Pentagon meets Hop- 
kins tonight and the major problem 
for I hi- locals will be the stopping of 
Don Kelly, ace of the Blue Jay quin- 
tet. If Coach Kibler succeeds in 
finding a man who can do this, the 
Washington inns should have little 
trouble in avenging the one sided de- 
feat which they received at the hands 
of the Hopkins' quintet in Baltimore 
earlier in the season. The local 
cagers will need to play the type of 
fast, aggressive basketball that they 
turned on St. John's in the sec- 
ond half of last Saturday's game, in 
order to be most effective against 
their Baltimore rivals. George Par- 
ley's Hopkins cage exponents eat up 
a slow- moving team and when at- 
tacking their opponents goal use a 
style of play that is hard to guard. 
Particularly is this true of Kelly who 
uses the bucket shot considerably and 
shoots from over his head. 

Up to present Captain Robinson is 
the highest scoring basketeer for the 
Flying Pentagon this season, with 
Frank Carozza running a close sec- 
ond to his captain. 

Scoring for team members is as 

Goals Fouls Total 
Robinson 21 15 57 

Carozza 18 15 51 

Huey 12 14 38 

Fitzgerald 8 18 34 

Proudfoot .12 10 32 

Giraitis 10 9 29 

Ward . 6 2 14 

Johnson .3 1 7 

Hodgson 1 2 4 

Rasin 1 1 3 

Gamber . . . 1 1 

Makenzie 1 1 

Students Will Find Our ; 

Store a Very Desirable 

Place To Visit 


Drug Store 

Phones— 26 and 311 


The service given for the Hopkin*, 
Ml. St. Mary's, and Maryland games 
by THE ELM will be continued For 
every "away" game that the college 
athletes participate in. 


The Dulany-V ernay Co. 

337-339-341 North 
Charles Street 

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Carossa, f 
Johnson, f 
Ward, f 
Hudson, f 


















Robinson, g 
Hues, e 

1 1-2 

Totals 7 2-5 16 

Scores by halves: 

Maryland 17 19—36 

Washington 7 9—16 

Referees — ftlenton and Ncun. 

"Old fellow." 



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Phone 283 
Chestertown, Maryland 

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SATURDAY, FEB. 13, 1932 


Loyola Falls 
Before Kiblerites 

Robinson, Proudfoot, And 
Huey Star 

The Flying Pentagon struck its real 
pace for the first time this season 
against a state opponent, and defeat- 
ed its old rival, Loyola, by a comfort- 
able margin of 10 points, and there- 
by won its first state game. The game 
was played January 23rd, and a ca- 
pacity crowd filed into the local gym- 
nasium to watch Coach Kibler's pu- 
pils thoroughly trounce the Grey- 
hounds who had just a few days be- 
fore sent the University of Mary- 
land's Southern Conference quint 
down to a one point defeat. The 
game was featured by the brilliant 
playing of Del Proudfoot, Capt. Rob- 
inson, and Harry Huey. Ollie Rob- 
inson camped over Vince Carling, ace 
of the Jesuits, and by a brilliant ex- 
hibition of guarding held him to a 
single fiell goal, which Carlin rang up 
on a long shot from the center of the 

On the attack the Kiblerites play- 
ed a careful game, passing in and out 
through the Loyola zone defense un- 
til a break came that resulted in a 
shot for the basket. This attack cen- 
tered around Huey, in the bucket, and 
Proudfoot over in one corner of the 
court. Harry Huey, played a bang-| 
up game throughout the contest and 
was high scorer for the night. How- 
ever, it was the brilliant Proudfoot 
with his uncanny shots under and 
around the basket that completely 
wrecked the Loyola zone defense and 
scattered the fragments about the 
court. This tall, supple forward sta- 
tioned himself just inside the first 
line of the Grey hound defense and 
when the ball was passed to him eith-j 
er worked himself free for a shot by j 
one of the most marvelous exhibitions 1 
of weaving and ducking ever seen on 
a state court or else sucked in the de- 
fense and made a shot for one of his 
team-mates. The Bultimoreans were 
completely at loss as to how they 
might solve the problem of keeping j 
Proudfoot from caging double-deck- 1 
ers until he went out of the game j 
due to a knee injury, with about ten j 
minutes remaining to be played. 

Loyola threatened only once after | 
the early part of the game. This 
was shortly after the second half op- 
ened, when a shot by Tanneyhill and 
Carlin's lone fied goal cut the lead of 
the locals to a single point. Tan- 
neyhill played the best brand of bas- 
ketball for the Greyhounds. 

The lineup and summary 


St. Joseph's College, of Philadel- 
phia made it five straight basket- 
ball victories over Washington Col- 
lege, by winning a very close game in 
the Washington College gymnasium, 
Saturday night, January 30th, by the 
low score of 18 to 16. 

The game was featured by very 
close guarding, attested to by the 
targe number of fouls each side com- 
mitted, and by tho fact that only five 
field goals were made during the en- 
tire game, three of these being made 
by St. Joseph's. 

The first half ended with Washing- 
ton leading 11 to 7, although making 
good on only two field shots, Fitzger- 
ald was deadly on the foul line and 
before the game ended, he had made 
eight free throws successful for a 
perfect record 

The second half was one in which 
Coach Kibler used five forwards and 
St. Joe three. But these eight to- 
gether could score but one field goal 
during the half, this being made by 
the visitors. 

Ollie Robinson continued to wreck 
the reputation of visitor's aces, by 
holding the high scoring Zuber score- 
less as far as field goals were con- 
cerned. Time after time he would 
ruin perfect shots of this star. The 
game was no night for forwards, and 
only because St. Joseph's was able to 
break the monotory of bad shooting, 
by sinking just one in the second half, 
was the local quint beaten. 










Rev iews 



F T 

Johnson, f - 

. 1 

0-2 2 


1-5 3 

Huey, f . . 

. 3 

5-7 11 

Proudfoot, c 

. 3 

3-4 9 

Fitzgerald, c 


Robinson, g 

. U 

1-2 5 

. 1 

O-O 2 

Totals - . 

11 ] 

0-20 32 


F T 

Carlin, f . . . 

. 1 

0-2 2 

Lunak, f . 

. 3 

2-4 8 

Beltz, f . 



Curtis, c 


2-4 4 

Tannehill, g 

. 2 

3-5 7 

Bender, g 

. u 

1-3 1 



8-18 22 

Scores by 





Loyola .... 



Referees — 

Mr. Nayloi 


id Mr. 

Gallagher, of 



Cleaning — Pressing 


103 Court Street 

Chestertown, Maryland 


With much understanding Mr. 
Loth has given us an ideal picture of 
the Brownings; their romance, their 
careers, and their retirement in Italy. 
We meet Robert Browning as a dash- 
ing, gallant lover, composing poetry 
to amuse the gentle Elizabeth Bar- 
rett, of Wimpole Street. As a young 
intellectual the poet first tried to 
write plays, but meeting with failure, 
he answered the call of the muses. 
who had endowed him with remark- 
able poetic sense, delicate and flow- 

The love affair between the two 
poets, Robert and Elizabeth Brown- 
ing stands out in history as one of tht 
noblest and most beautiful affnirs. At 
first courting Miss Barrett by means 
of letters, the poet became an elo- 
quent and ardent Don Juan. Upon 
actually meeting the promising poet, 
Browning became so fascinated by 
her charming personality that for 
days he was entranced in a state of 
ecstasy. To the invalid woman. 
Browning came like a gift of the 
Gods, for she had never before ex- 
perienced a friendship. Their lives 
together seem like a flash — an elope- 
ment to France, a few years of bliss 
in Italy, and then the untimely death 
of Mrs. Browning. The death of his 
wife changed the life of the poet en- 
tirely, as he soon emerged from his 
retirement, in an attempt to forget 
his sorrows. In London he became 
England's foremost social leader. 
Says Mr. Loth, "He was an ideal soc- 
ial lion, so gentle a child might ap- 
proach him, yet preserving all the re- 
gal dignity of his untamed, unpre- 
dictable, temperamental, and unman- 
nerly colleagues." 

Browning, for the first time met 
with much popularity. "Browning So- 
cieties" became quite fashionable the 
world over and the ageing poet spent 
his remaining years in a series of 
dinner and theatre parties, 

Mr. Loth ha sdone an admirable 
piece of work, that is sure to afford 
the reader much pleasure. Written 
in a highly sympathetic tone, the 
reader can not help but appreciate 
the true genius of both Robert and 
Elizabeth Browning. 


GIRLS' BASKETBALL] Robovt c - Thncke «^ Es n-. mom- 

GF T C i; i»j n r n u; i v ber of tht> c, " ss of ' 70 < nil(1 tn <-' old - 
£ I a U iV U t K W AY est member Cecil County Bar died 

T . _. , , , — at his home in Elkton, Md„ Feb. 6. 

The Girls' Inter-Class Athletic As- 
sociation will stage the first of the 
hasketball gjmies on Thursday at fi;30 ! 
P. M. when the Freshmen will meet! 
the Sophomorea and the Juniors will 
face the Seniors. They will resume 
the fight on the Thursdny and Tues- 
day of tho following weeks during 
the season. 

A definite lineup has not yet been 
voted upon by the Board of Mana- 
gers, but a hard fight is predicted be- 
tween the present Junior 'lass, who 
were last year's chnmpions, and the 
present Freshmnn class. The mem- 
bers of the lineup of last year's cham- 
pions are: 

Ann Kreeger, Lou LeKites, Hilda 
Ryan, E. Wnlbert, Mary Pnrks, and 
Elizabeth Schmidt. 

The prospective players of the 
Freshman team are: Nola Hill, Anna 
Harris. Clara Wiley. Ruth Cannon, 
Evelyn Roe and Kathryn Hyland. 


Assorted Blocks 



Quality and Service 

Next To Sterlings Drug 

Chestertown, Maryland 

When Traveling Use The 


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ol Baltimore 

For Passengers, Automobiles 
and Trucks— LOW RATES. 
For information — Phone 
Chestertown 810-F3; Balti- 
more Plaza 8165. 



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Baltimore, Maryland 


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Phone 149 

C. W. Kibler & Sons 


A Special Lace To-The- 
Toe Athletic Ked for 
Womens' Gym Work. 

Harry F. Jefferson 

Main Branch 
Chestertown, Maryland 
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Jumt East of Lexington Avenue 



SATURDA' FEB. 13, 1932 

Museum Removes 
Abbey Paneling 

College Loses Possible Chance 
For Museum 

The Baltimore Museum of Art re- 
moved the fine ponding from "The 
Abbey" on Tuesday, January the 
second to new quarters where it will 
be hoiiBod ns the "Johnson Memor- 

"The Abbey," one of the finest old 
Colonial hoimes in Maryland, wnH 
built by the Murray family in Iflflfi. 
It has been held since by many peo- 
ple prominent in the history of 
Maryland and Washington College. 
The paneling believed by Borne to 
have been the work of CHnling Gib- 
bons haa nu peer in these parts save 
that in the Brice and HnynHammond 
Houses in Annnpnlis. The woodwork 
from "the Create Roome," obtained 
by tin- Museum brought fifteen thous- 
and dollars. 

Its removal aroused a great deal 
of alarm and WOfl protested by ninny 
Btudonta and Eastern Shoremen. 
Quito a substantial fund was being 
raised to preserve- the huilding f" r 
the college as a museum, but the Bnl- 
timoreans realizing the vnlue of their 
art treasure, and disregarding the 
charm of it in Its truo environment, 
did not release their purchase. 

Much concern was felt when it was 
rumored that the remaining paneling 
had been sold to the Yale Metropoli- 
tan ami Boston Museums, but all 
three of those officially denied that 
they had nay interest in it. 

Local Alumnus Dies 

William P. Russell, 04, former 
Shit.> Senator for Kent county, and 
member of the class of '8fl, died at 
his home in Chestertown early Tues- 
day moraine;, Feb. 2. 






Rock Hall 




The Phi Sigma Tau Fraternity have 
amed nu pledges, Richard Hall and 
Philip Wingute. 


Kappa Comma regrets that Mis.' 
Collins, '84, has left Washington Col 
logo, but wisheH her all luck and sue 
cess In her new work at Johns Hop- 
kins Hospital. 

Among the Alumnae visiting Reid 
Hall last week end were Misses Eliz- 
abeth Muce, .Sally Linthicum, Louise 
Crouae and Bernice WootcrB. 

her trip to Egypt. The sorority is 
the recipient of a lovely Egyptian 
tapestry and pillow from her. She 
also presented each member of the 
sorority with an Egyptian Scarab. 

Miss Ethel Herrera spent two days 
preceding the second semester at the 
home of Miss Elizabeth Walbert. 

Miss Henrietta Ncwnam entertain- 
ed with a buffet supper, Friday even- 
ing, January the fifth, at her home on 
Washington avenue. 

ton attended the performance of Cy 
rano de Bergerac at Wilmington. 


Mr. and Mrs. John L. Sanford were 
nt home Sunday, January thirty- 

Miss Theodosia Chapman enter 
tained at tea in honor of Miss Knth- 
erine Collins Sunday, January the 

Students Of 
Washington College 
A Safe Place To Deal 


Everything in Drugs 

Prescriptions Filled by 

Registered Pharmacists 


A Full Line of 

School Supplies 

Whitman's Candy 

Cigars and Tobacco 


The Shakeapeare Class attended 
Walter Hampden's performance of 
Cyrano de Bergerac at the Play- 
house, Wilmington, Del., Saturday, 
Jnnuary the thirtieth. 

The house guests for the Cotillion 
were Mr. CaMer L. Hope, Baltimore; 
Mr. William E. Freeney, Pocomoke 
City; and Mr. C. L. Kilmarten, Suf- 
folk, Va. 



"The Yo ig Men's Shop" 

Chestei wn, Maryland 




Mr. William McA. Richards was] 
the week end guest of Mr. and Mrs. i 
J. K. KelloggSmith, Quaker Neck. 


$ The Emerson Hotel 

: rsNN%vxv«xv«x\%%%*\\xv\5 


Whether it's a tender old love soog or 
a dashing hit from the latest show, there's 
the deep thrill of real music in whatever he 
sings. Hear his fine voice in the Chesterfield 
Radio Program. And hear Nat Shilkret, too, 
with his beautifully-balanced big orchestra. 


Score of Game 
"will be giv- 
en at Frolic 

Frolic to be 
Held in Reid 
Hall To-nite 

VOL. XXXI. NO. 8. 

SATURDAY, FEB. 27, 1932 




,„. „„,, I ^„.,™„ FEATURE AL HOLLANDER 





The Thursday Assembly of Feb. 
25, was addressed by Dr. James M. 
Hepbron, head of the Maryland 
Crime Commission, on the subject of 
"Organized Charity." This popular 
speaker, the recepient of an honor- 
ary degree from Washington College, 
pleaded indirectly for a better under- 
standing of the work of organized 

"In urban communities," said Dr. 
Hepbron, "It is impossible, without 
the aid of organized charity, to know 
who is in need." In praising the 
Community Fund method the speaker e; 
said that money is raised for charit- 
able work at a cost of two cents to 
the dollar. In the older method 

Al Hollander of York, Pa., wl: 
music was heard at the Mid-Winter 
Formals at the University of Virgi 
has been engaged to play for the 
Home-Coming Cotillion to be held at 
the Washington College Gymnasium, 
Friday, March 11th under the aus- 
pices of the Washington College Co- 
tillion Club. 

The decoration committee headed 
by Paul Pippin, chairman, consists of: 
William Richards, Burdette Nuttle, 
Edwin Coulbourn and James Parsons. 

If arrangements permit the com- 
mitte hopes to disguise the gym as a 
pent house with blue and gold stream- 
for a ceiling and with a New York 
sky line drawn with charcoal on the 
paper covered sides. It is believed 

j that the eleven pieces in the orches- 
with numerous charity organizations! tra could be enclosed in a smaller pent 
in the field, the cost was from ten to noU! 
forty cents on the dollar. 

"Without proper investigation," 
he continued, "Professional paupers 
would cost charity a fortune." In 
Baltimore sixty charity agencies clear 
their cases through the Social Ser- 
vice Exchange. This bureau investi- 
gates and keeps a record of alt c; 
and prevents people from si 
aid from a number of agencie 

The issuing of the invitations is in 
the hands of U. 0. Coulbourn, Jr. 

This is the fourth cotillion staged 
by the Cotillion Club 





Washington Players Plan 
mmg Three One Act Plays 

To prove that the work was being 
done by trained people, the speaker 
stated that an A. B. and an M. A. 
degree besides a year's experience in 
the field were requird by all. 

Directed By 

Three one-act plays wi 
dueed before the Easter Holidays by 
The Washington Players whose per- 
Dr. Leon C. Prince Begins formance of "Adam and Eva" was 

Celebrations By Speech *'"" n °" Ja " u8ry 13th un,lor thc dir " 

ection of Prof. John D. Makosky. As 

Addresses Group On Subject of rehMrsal9 have "<* ?«« '»«'"• »° de ' 

1 finite date for the performances has 

"Washington Up-To-Date" 

"George Washington Up-to-Date" 
was the subject of the speech chosen 
by Dr. Leon C. Prince, Professor of 
History at Dickinson College, to of- 
ficially begin the Washington College 
Sesqui-Centennial and the Washing- 

been set. 

The three plays will be under the 
direction of three student players, 
Dorothy Johnson, Lindley Cook, and : te 

That two silver cups for the frater- 
nity and sorority that attains the 
highest total scholarship will be do- 
nated in the memory of Dr. Errol 
Lionel Fox, late Professor of Chem- 
istry at Washington College, by his 
wife Ethel Spurgeon Fox was an- 
nounced here today. The first cup 
will be engraved with "Errol L. Fox 
school! Memorial, Inter-fraternity Scholar- 
j ship Cup" and the second with "Errol 
L. Fox Memorial, Inter-Sorority 
Scholarship Cup." 

The first cup will be awarded to 
that fraternity that has an average 
index higher than the other two 
groups. The sorority, cup will be 
awarded on the same basis. The 
name of the winning fraternity or 
sorority will be engraved on the cup 
and it will become thc possession of 
that organization until its average 
index is bettered by some other greek 
letter society. 

The cups will go into the perman- 
ent possession of the fraternity or 
sorority that wins them any three 

This year these memorials to Dr. 

Fox will be awarded on the basis of 

the grades received during the spring 

In the following years the 

By supporting the decision of tht 
Vigilance committee in the recent 
Freshman case the administration, to 
day, greatly strengthened the auth' 
ority of that body as well as that of 
the Student Council which hnd also 
upheld the decision of the Commit- 

The penalty in question was th 
order to wear n dress about the col- 
lege for the period of one week. The 
freshman on whom it had been in- 
flicted refused to carry it out and had 
appealed the case to the Student 
Council. When this body upheld the 
previous decision the case was taken 
to Dean Jones, a member of the Fac- 
ulty Discipline Committee. 

The letter giving this committee's 
stand on the mntter was received to- 
day by Oliver Robinson, President of 
the Student Council; Richard Cam- 
ber, President of the Sophomore 
Class; and Frederick Rhinehold, Head 
of the Vigilance Committee. 

Dean J. S. W. Jones Holds 
Bi-Weekly Cabinet Meeting 




Cabinet To Assist In 

William Danneberg. 

The play chosen by William Dan- 

marks for the entire school year will 
be the basis of the award. 

ton Bi-Centennial Celebrations onneberg is "Rip Van Winkle" _. 

Thursday, Feb. 18 at William Smith i ac]apted by Joseph Jefferson. This '"l^ Faculty 


four act play has been revised by the j Attend N. E. A. Convention 

student director to be produced with- 
in the limits of one 

Beek man- 


In his talk, Dr. Prince discussed 
George Washington as a man, disre- 
gavdii g the legends and stories that 
have long since attempted to obscure scenes - 
his true personality. "He was grad-j Rip Van Winkle 
uated from the school of experience, 
whose colors are black and blue, and 
whoso degrees are the only ones one 
hundred percent worthwhile," said 
the speaker. He also touched on 
Washington's prowess as an athlete, 
a;id related some of his feats. 

Dr. Prince scathingly denounced 
the manv writers that have attempt- 
ed to lower the popular opinion of "d Plummer. 
Washington by pointing out that he Th e parts of Nick Vedd. 
had played cards and had engaged Gretchen Van Winkle are yet to be cationaI i eaders . Vapers were read 

act with two 
The cast is: 

William Dan 


Meenie Van Winkle — Helen Nor. 

Henrik Vedder (as a boy) 
lard Souder. 

Henrik Vedder (as a man) — Ho 

I The meeting of school superintend- 
ents and allied organizations, held in 
Washington, D. C. from Feb. 21 to 
Feb. 25 under the auspices of the Na- 

I tional Education Association, was at- 
George tended by Dr. Paul E. Titsworth, Dr. 

| Fred G. Livingood, and Miss Flor- 
ence Snodgrasa, all of Washington 
College. Miss Snodgrass was also 
present at the meetings of the Na- 
tional Council of Teachers of Math- 

The program for the main meet- 
ings consisted of a number of discus- 
sions conducted by the various edu 

By asking the Cabinet to aid in ev- 
ery way possible the Washington 
Sesqui-Centennial Celebration, Dean 
J. S. William Jones opened the regu- 
lar bi-weekly meeting of the Dean's 
Cabinet held in his offices Thursday, 
Feb. 18th. 

A discussion on the questions aris- 
ing out of Student Government and 
the College Commons was asked for 
by Mr. Robinson. All the members 
of the Cabinet expressed their per- 
sonal satisfaction with recent meals 
in the Commons. Some suggestions 
were made concerning the breakfasts 
and Mr. Robinson said that he would 
refer them to the stewardess. No 
definite conclusion was reached in 
the discussion on Student Govern- 

Those students present were: Oliv- 
er Robinson, Albert Baker, Harold 
Shriver, Walter Brandford, Irving 
Ross, DeWitt Clarke and Richard 
Gam be r. 

Baltimore Alumni Hold 

Annual Dinner Dance 



Thc Flying Pentagon moves over to 
Baltimore tonight to play Loyola's 
Greyhound quintet, and for the first 
time in several years, the state cham- 
pionship will not hinge on the out- 
come of this game. During the past. 
several years, the second of the home 
and home series between the Kiblcr- 
itos and the Jesuits has been ployed 
down here, but this year the order 
of the games was reversed. 

However, the intense rivalry that 
h;is grown up between Washington 
and Loyola still makes the game of 
vast, importance to Washington and 
Loyola backers and to the players 
themselves. A victory by either 
of these teams over the other would 
yield balm enough to relieve the 
sting from several defeats Buffered 
elsewhere, The reputation that 
these two teams have of always play- 
ing great basketball whenever they 
meet should pack the big gymnasium 
out at Evergreen. The Fi>i,iK '■ 
lagon has yet to turn in a single vic- 
tory on a foreign court, and the de- 
sire to win at least once nway from 
home will be added to the great em- 
phasis that is alwnys attached to the 
fray with the Greyhounds. 

Coach Kibler will use the same 
style of attack over in Baltimore that 
he employed down here, earlier in 
the season to defeat Loyola by a ten 
point margin. Robinson and Cnroz- 
za will play outside, passing the ball 
into either Huey, Johnson or Proud- 
foot. Proadfoot and Johneon will 
station themsclvct) in the corners of 
the court, and Huey will play the 
bucket. The locals will get shots, 
using this system and with Proudfoot 
back in form, should chalk up suffi- 
cient two pointers to take the decis- 

The Greyhounds will bank heavily 
on Carlin, their long shooting for- 
ward and Tanneyhill, his clever run- 

Probable lineups: 



Carozza, f 

Carlin, f 

Johnson, f 


nneyhill, f 

Proudfont. c 

Curtis, c 

Robinson, g 

Nauak, g 

Huey. g 

Bender, g 


The Annual Dinner Dance of the 
Baltimore Alumni Association, which 
was held Friday evening at the Hotel 
Emerson in Baltimore was attended 
by the following from Washington 
College: Dr. Paul E. Titsworth, Dean 
J. S. W. Jones, Prof, and Mrs. Dum- 
schott, and Mr. James W. Johns. 

Senior Class To Vote 

On Commencement Gift 

I by authorities in the numerous fields 

other similar activities. 
the speaker's belief that Washington. The players under the direction of'of Education, 

only adapted himself to the customs Dorothy Johnson are considering sev- The majn meet j ngs were ne i d ; n 

of his age in these matters. eral plays among them being "The Constitutional Hall and the speakers 

Above all Dr. Prince praised Wash- Donovan Affair." j inc .i UU(id United States Senators, sup- 

ington's life of unselfish service, and Lindley Cook who is heading the erintendents, and high school teach- 

the qualities of the man which allow- third group hopes to produce Ber- e rs. Approximately 15,000 educa- 

ed him to risk everything for his nard Shaw's one act play "'Why He tors, superintendents, and teachers 

country. Lied To Her Husband." were present. 

Dr. Titsworth To Speak 

To State Normal School 

"Oberammergau and the Passion 
Play" will be the subject of Dr. Paul 
E. Titsworth's speech which he will 
deliver before the students of the 
Towson State Normal School on Tues- 
day morning, March 1. 

The Senior Class is considering for 
the Annual Gift of the Graduating 
Class to the college a plaque engraved 
with a facsimile of the Houdon bust 
of Washington and bearing the leg- 
end "Washington Bicentennial 1732- 
19112, presented by the class of 1932." 
It is a product of the Hevff- Jones Co., 
of Indianapolis. 

A meeting of the class has been 
called for Monday in William Smith 
Hall by President Shriver for the 
purpose of voting to accept or reject 
the gift. 


The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the Btudent 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md 

Assistant Editor 
Alumni Editor 
Society Editor 
Exchange Edito: 


Janet At water, Roland Bailey, Walter Branford, William Bak 

er, Mildred Covey, Charles B. Clark, Joseph H. Freed- 

mun, Albert P. Geraitis, Roland C. Ready, 

Annnbelle Storey 



Phillip Wingate 

A. E. Howard 

W. McA. Richards 

John A. Wagner 




DeWitt F. Clark, Edward F. Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 


Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

Circulation Manager 

Louifl I. Goldstein, Scott Beck, Jr 

Joseph B. Dickerson 
Edwin T. Coulbourn 

Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postoffice as sec- 
ond class matter. 
Subscription Price $1.50 a year. Single Copy 10 cents 

Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

SATURDAY, FEB. 27, 1932 


Now that tin' commotion brought on by a Freshman's re- 
fusal to carry out an edict of the Vigilance Committee and wear 
a dress about l he college for a week, has subsided, we find that 
1 Ik- Student Council's position has been strengthened by the 
support of the administration and that also, the authority of the 
Vigilance Committee remains unquestioned in such matters. 
The Freshman will carry out the original order of the Sopho- 

Nov; that is all very line and as it should be, but we are be- 
ginning to question all that is back of this. Many semester 
hours have been worked away since first those Freshmen sang 
•"Mow Dry I Am" on the gymnasium steps, and during that time 
we have gotten to know many of them very well. And, if our 
memory lias not deserted us the ten or twelve "rat" rules were 
beginning to gel very tiresome to us about this time of our 
Freshman year. With this in mind we wonder if it is not rath- 
er foolish to still plague these men with our rather childish 
rules? Perhaps not all should go, for their work on the mail 
route, the cotillions, and on other such functions is often neces- 
sary. Certainly saluting, and the wearing of caps — to men- 
tion but two — should have been disposed of before mid-years. 
Such is the custom in the majority of colleges where "ratting" 
Is slid preserved. Let us, too, be lenient. 

If ever there was a dull week for 
news, this last one has been it. Even 
the bull sessions have subsided. 

Many of the basketball fans are 
looking forward to the alumni game 
when all the old stars limber up their 
stiffened joints. That, with the 
Home-Coming Cotillion featuring AI 
Ho! lander's band, will make the old 
college wake up for awhile. 

We predict that this will probably 
be the last year for the above orches-j 
tra to be here for it is fnst becoming 
nationally popular. And the coffers 
of I he Cotillion Club have very decid- 
ed limits. 

If the chairman of the decoration 
committee is not hampered by ther 
same things that hamper all decor-. 
alion chairmen we also predict that 
his pent house scheme will make the 
best decoration seen for many a 

What has happened to all the plans' 
to make the Loyola game the excuse 
for ha eha chaing in Baltimore? Is 
it the depression or the fact that, 
there is no longer a group here con-! 
genial enough to ha cha cha to-gether, 
to say nothing of hey nonny nonny- 

And did yon know that: this has 
been the quietest year, so the admin- 
istration reports, from the stand- 1 
point of discipline; last Saturday I 
was St. Cristopher's Feast Day ob- 
irved by all good church men; that] 
there is a Gamma Sigma sorority at j 
Connecticut College as well as at our 
own institution; the paper being put 
out by the Writer's Club is the first I 
one in the known history of the col-] 
lego that could be called a literary 
magazine; THE ELM, then THE 
COLLEGIAN, was printed eight 
times in 1928-29; Harry Russell, now 
connected with THE ENTERPRISE 
was the first to publish the college 
paper in newspaper form; it was then 

light page paper; there were sor- 
orities in 1905-06; Dean Jones used 
to live in Rcid Hall? 



To The Editor of THE ELM: 


Social refinement, good taste, 
and proper etiquette, everyone will 
agree, should mark the college edu- 
cated man or woman. He or she has 
been refined, and carefully nurtured 
seholnstically, and when the day of 
graduation arrives, he is announced 
by the institution as being "well 
rounded," mentally. However, I 
and the others who have talked with 
me, believe that there is still remain- 
ing another breach, before the college 
can call its graduates "well rounded" 
men and women. That breach re- 
mains along social lines. I am sure 
that most of the students will agree 
with the writer that the greater num- 
ber of those in attendance at Wash- 
ington are relatively ignorant, social- 
ly speaking. Backwardness is move 
or less natural along these lines, and 
only now and then is some fortunate 
student made to realize the fact ofi 
his short-comings along social lines, 
in time for him to get down to work I 
and learn the "rules" for himself. 

Why shouldn't the college give a 
course in "Social Education," say, 
for want of a better name? Off- 
hand, we might suggest this course, 
of one Semester, to consist of the 
elements of table etiquette, proper 
dress; proper manners when in for- 
mal and informal company; proper 
forms of social correspondence, ele- 
mentary dancing, and other minor 
points. While this course might 
mean, the admission by some of the 
so called "social lights" that they 
still have some things to learn, it, too 
would tend to place the social status 
of the entire student body on a plane 
by far exceeding the present level. 

John A. Wagner. 

SATURDAY, FEB. 27, 1932 


there comes the following notice: 
| "There will be a meeting of all in- 
dependent women tonight at 7:30 
P. M. in Hervick Hall. All independ- 
ent women are urged to be present," 

Take it for yourself what it means, 
girls. Are you independent? 

A group of interested students at 
George Washington University is be- 
ing organized into a formal club 
"for the inspection and intellectual 
enjoyment of the works of Shakes- 

The following sign appeared in a 
Scotch Restaurant: 

Use less sugar, 

This place is no swell, 

Dunk your doughnuts, 

But stir like . 

Editor's note: We hope the dough- 
nuts aren't like the sugarless variety. 
— Drexel Triangle. 

It seems as though Swarthmore 
College is the only college where the 
;o-ed's organize themselves into fra- 
ternities. (Brotherhoods.) 

A 1932 novelty in automobile 
equipment is a lighter that takes the 
first few puffs from a cigarette. 
"Hugh" says the old sage, "we've had 
a lot of those around the college for 

— -The Greyhound. 


Except for this issue THE OPEN FORUM has been notice- 
ably lacking. This is just a reminder to those students and 
others who feel the urgings of the Muse that it is still 

The restrictions arc few and should not hamper anyone. 
The writer must be known to the editor, and his work must not 
contain anv profane language. All contributions can be left 
in THE ELM office or can be handed to the editor. 

221 - 223 High Street 
Chestertown, Maryland 

JOE'S Newstand 

Cigars, Cigarettes, 
Soft Drinks, Newspapers, ; 

Of All Kinds 






Sandwiches of all Kinds 

Ice Cream, Tobacco and Drinks 

Under the Voshell House 

The COLBY ECHO recently ap- 
peared as the RE-ECHO edition, a 
number edited by the Frosh, which 
apparently served the purpose of 
giving the down-trodden boys a myth- 
ical whack at the Sophs. From the 
way things were written this group 
of Colbyites, took into account the 
fact that the press might really have 
some power in their slander of their 
lords, the Sophs. No doubt, there 
was a little reception after the issue 
was placed in the hands of the 


We feel sure that the entire student body as well as the 
greek letter men and women are especially grateful for the 
establishment of two such fine prizes as the Errol L. Fox 
Memorial Cups for inter-sorority and inter-fraternity scholar- 

It is particularly fitting that awards for scholarship be 
given as a memorial to Dr. Fox who was himself an excellent 
scholar and a fine judge of scholastic ability in others. We 
have no doubt but that the awards will accomplish the aims of 
their giver, Mrs. Knoll Fox, who hopes in this way to stimulate 
the scholarship of those groups whose interest Dr. Fox had 
ever at heart. 


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One nice thing about going to the electoral college is that 
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If it's true that every man is the architect of his own de 
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SATURDAY, FEB. 27, 1932 

Colonial Dress Is 
Style For June 11 

When the bicentennial celebration 
»f the birth of George Washington 
is brought to its climax here on June 
11th at the joint festivities of Wash- 
ington College and Kent county it 
will be the aim of the Committee on 
History, of which E- Clarke Fon- 
taine, is chairman, to have everybody 
appear in colonial costumes. 

This committee, which is to be a 
court of final authority on the auth- 
enticity of costumes, has organized 
into sub-committees and will be very 
active between now and the time of 
the celebration. A committee on 
costumes has been formed and will 
be composed of Miss Jennie Wilkins, 
Mrs. W. T. Brown. Miss Lelia N. 

Ware and Mrs. Amy McMenamin. 

A committee on the historical as- 
sociation of Washington with Kent 
county is composed of Dr. W. R. 
Howell, M. deK. Smith, Miss Bessie 
Stuart. P. H. Ruth and Morris Keene 

A committee, which will aim to ar- 
range a museum exhibit of colonial 
pieces is composed of Mrs. H. G. 
Stine, Mrs. Edward V. Clark, Mrs. 
W. G. Smyth and Page Gale. 

The costume committee has issued 
the following bulletin on colonial 

"The pjrind of Washington's life 
is marked by great richness and ex- 
travagance in dress. Boston, New 
York and Philadelphia were centers 
of fashion. 

"Materials of which costumes were 
made were imported brocades, taf- 
fetas, poplins, silks and satins. Ladies 
adorned themselves with necklaces. 


flowers, airprottes, handkerchiefs, silk 
gloves, mitts, satin shoes and silk 
hose and in winter with lavish furs. 

"Colonial gentlemen of the period 
wore the fashionable dress adapted 
from the French of 1700. The coat 
was straight and full skirted and the 
tails stiffened with buckram or wad- 
ding. Waistcoats were long, often 
elaborately trimmed with lace and 
embroidery. Shoes with square toes 
were giving way to the more pointed, 
with red heels still in vogue. 

"Colonial dames wore low cut 
bodices. In the National Museum in 
Independence Hall, Philadelphia, is 
a costume of the period. It is of 
yellow damask silk looped back with 
narrow braid and ribbons. The 
bodice and edges of the skirt are 
edged with ruchings (double ruffles) 
of qinked material. The dainty slip- 
pers are of white satin. 

"Powdered hair became fashionable : 
about 1750. 

"About l"o5 the wntteau came in 
high favor. These were long Sac- 
ques falling to the floor and often 
looped in polonaise fashion to show 
the 1'osily petticoat. These were 
made of silks and brocade, and also 
of muslin, dimity and oilier dainty 
fabrics. Between 1770 and 1770 
quilted petticoats wore in high favor. 

"The little cap so fashionable in 
Washington's administration dates 
back to colonial times. It was made 
of laces and tine gauze and remained 
m vogue for nearly half a century. 

"Distinguishing characteristics of 
colonial dress. 

"WOMEN. The hooped pettlcont, 
the pointed bodice, the fichu, and the 
little cap. 

"MEN. Straight long cont, ela- 
borate long waistcoat, knee breeches, 
low "hne* with hueklos." 


Dr. Esther M. Dole addressed the 
Chestertown Rotary Club Monday 
evening at its celebration of the bi- 
centennial of Washington's bivth. 


5c to $1.00 Store 

Where Your Dollar 

Has More Cents 

laste D 




• Tonight . . . tune in on the 
Chesterfield broadcast at 10:30 
Eastern Standard Time and 
listen to music by Nat Shilkret's 
Orchestra and Alex Gray, popu- 
lar baritone. It's on the Colum- 
bia Network every night, except 

Tin sort of restless . . . always on the look- 
out for something that hits the old tasle 
spot . . . and clicks! But I've noticed that I 
never get tired of Chesterfields. They always 
taste better to me. 

"That can't be an accident. It stands to 
reason ... a cigarette that always tastes 
Letter . . . has got to be made better. You 
know what I mean . . . purer materials . . . 
more up-to-date ways of working. I'm will- 
ing to bet that's why my last GiesteiTield of 
the day is as mild and satisfying as the first!'* 

\ f 


© 1932, Liggett i; Myuks Tobacco Co. 

VAey Si&ccs/z/ 


I Ci fc Washington Wins In BASKETBALLCAPT.OF '31 St. Johns »!»» 0'" M U B t S 

LaCrOSSe b t a r t S Q o f r ( . m s f Con(es( He r<? H£lD >jf> 4ffl) ROBBED Flying Pe ntagon, ^4-1 4 

At Washington 

George Ekaitis Is New Head 
Coach Here 

By Chariot B. Clark 
Tho official Lacrosse sentmn 

Playing one Of the best brand* of 
basket ball, it ha« displayed all year, 
tint Flying Pentagon defeated « 
powerful Swarthmore f|Uintct by a 
hi to 8fl count in an over-time con- 
tent played in the Washington gym 
nnsium, Fob. 15. At the end of the 
regular game time the wore wan 

Washington College opened during deblocked at :t2 all, but the Kibler- 
the past week, marking the beginning ■ j tt , M proved better men down the 
of the fourth year of the old [ndlun g ( rc tch than did the Pennsylvnniana. 
(Tamo at the Shore Institution. , Thi § fld fftB , ftn( , , h(1 FJy . 

Tho Spring Sport will be under tho| )n(f p Qntagoni ,,.,„, , iy Hodgson, play- 

John's brought 


E«l Slovene '31, captain «! teat ANNAPOLIS.— St. 

y,,,r'« basketball (can,, was a victim it. Inn* range guns into play her. — ■ 

of four armed bandit., wbo made off Tuesday n.gbt and used ! them effect Captain RobinSOD Sinks Win 
, ivcv m soundly trouncing tne wasn , the *e e k ngt y nCol|egef|u . ntetbya34tol4 i ning Goal 

end receipts of ^^ and thereby avenging a 25 to! 
the RKO Palace 23 dofeat administered by the Shore- 
men earlier in the season. 

Washington was never dangerous 
last night and after Johnson had tal- 
lied the first double-decker of the 
game to snare the lead for the Shore- 
men St. John's opened up with its 

went ahead by a nasium, Friday, Feb. 19th. Capt 


rviHion of Coach George Kknitin 

Ing of forward, soon bad a pretty 1 

who put in three years as a player at , ^ ^ ft> ^ Ql]!lkem Ho . 

Western Maryland College, and who, 
during his Senior year, 1081, aelcil 
a* ployor-COaCh. II might be remark- 
ed that, his team last year scored a 
4 to 1 victory over Washington, then 
coached by "Gua" C rot hern, former 
University of Maryland star. 

GnmOH hnVC been scheduled with 
tho three strongest teams In the 
country, St. John's, Maryland, and 
Hopkins. Other contests with the 
University of Virginia, Lafayette, 

Sworthmore, and Western Maryland 
will offer teams more in our class of 

Tho squad has Buffered greatly 
from graduation and withdrawals 
from college. Captain Knirfgln will 
have with him only Robinson, (Jam- 
be,-. J, Williams, Gernitis, Johnson, 
Rolnhold and Plummcr ns letter men 
of last season. 

Coach BkaillB should find some 
good material from among the fol- 
lowing of last year's squad: Win- 
gate. Carey, Hull, Pippin, M. Wil- 
liams, Norris, Trupp, Dobltins, Hnr- 
ris, Charley Clark, Burkhnrdt and 
Kansali. What the Freshman class 
will offer is as yet unknown. 

Ijicrnsso it the true American 

Swarthmore'* big center then began 
to work his favorite bucket shot with 
felling effect and at the end of the 
half, the count stood at 16 to 16 in 
favor of the Kiblerites. The lend 
shifted back and forth in the second 
half, with long shots playing a big 
part. Huey dropped one in from out- 
side, with about two minutes to piny 
to give the locals a lead which 
they lost a few seconds later, ns the 
Pennsylvanian's center ngnin counted 
to lio the score. The gun ended the 
tegular gome as Carozza's long shot 
bounded off (he basket. 

After the two minutes rest, the lo- 
cals scored fast as Cnrozzn stuck up 
two long ones and dribbled through 
the Sworthmore defense to make a 
nice under-thebnskct shot for 
Proudfoot. The game ended with 
Ihe ball in Washington's possession. 

Theatre, Colum- 
bus, Ohio, last; 
Sunday night, 
where he is em- 
ployed as assist- 
ant manager. The 
loss was estimat- 
ed at $4000. 

The receipt:. 

The Flying Pentagon avenged its 
defeat at the hands of Mt. St. Mary's, 
earlier in the season, by forcing the 
Mounts to take the short end of a 
28 to 26 score in a thrilling basket 
ball game played in the local gym- 

long range attack, 

of 9 to 2 and never relinquish- 
ed the lead. 

The Johnny scoring aces, MacCar- 
,nd Carpenter, "were 

were being taken ! tee and Carpenter, "were completely siting the 
to the safe in smothered by the Washington guards, 
Steven's office, Robinson and Huey. The Chester-, 
with a police town defensive players allowed 
guard, when the 
hold-up was stag- 
ed. Stevens was Awards were being held in check I but the Mounts opened up a fierce at- 
forced to open by the tignt d e f ens j V e play of the | tack at the start of the second hi\ f 
the vault nfter the bandits got the Washington guards the St John's ' an d j n a short time were in the front 
cash from the cashier. The officer's centers and guards were indulging iD y a margin of 8 points. Joe Lynch 

St. John's luminaries ta divide one 
lone foul goal for their total score of 
the evening. But while the Johnny [ Washington had a comfortable lead 

Robinson was the big cog in Wash- 
ington's wheel and climaxed his bril- 
throughout the game by 
nning field goal with 
less than a minute to play. 

The game was fiercely fought and 
the lead shifted several times during 
the contest. At the end of the half 

gun was part of the loot. in a first class scoring spree. 

The thieves tore the phone from' St. John's took no chances 
the wall and left in quiet order at Washington staging a second 
the conclusion of their thefe. 

Sports Notions 

By Phillip J. Wingote 

Faculty And Seniors Lead 
Hall And Class Leagues • 

The Faculty and Seniors have ' 

game and ideal for colleges. 

French explnrew found Indians won all of their games so far. defeat 
plnyTng n game which they named ing every other team in their league that is Coach Kibler 1 
I.a Ciose because the stick or at lenst once. Tho ranking of the general looked like 
"Crosse" they used to burl the ball ' e'ubs is as follows: 
resembled n cross. It was a sport | Class League 


amc Hodgson, : 
Johnson, c 




Freshmen , . 

which tested endurance and requir- 
ed great stamina. Goals then con- 
sisted of a single post which when 
s'nick by the Lacrosse ball, signified , Junioi 
the Bcorlng of a goal. These posts Hall League 
were anywhere from three to five Faculty 
miles apart, and games lasted for West Hall 
several days, in many cases. A - K.. 

The sport, progressed rather slow- (Middle Hull 
]y and not until about 19.00 was Phi Sigma Tou 
there intercollegiate competition. Phi Sigma Phi 
From then on, and especially dur- 1 


been made. An Intercollegiate 
Association consisting of about twen- 
ty learns has been formed, and 
changes in rules, eliminating some of 
the danger it formerly had, have 
boon put in effect. In 1928 the 
United States was represented at the 
Olympic games, plnyed in Amster- 
dam, by Johns Hopkins University of 

The State -f Maryland leads as 
the center of Lacrosse and for the 
past three years, St. John's College 
of Annapolis has been Notional 
Champions. The latter last June de- 
feated Canada in an international 


What Young Men Want 

want to buy finely 

Washington College's present Fly- 
ng Pentagon once more demonstrat- 
ed that it is loaded with surprises. 
After playing great basketball again- 
st Swarthmore and Mt. St. Marys, the 
locals travelled over to Annapolis 
and allowed St. John's to romp away 
with an easy victory. Against Mt. 
tuolly clinched the championships of gt. Mary's and Swarthmore, the Kib- Washington 
Ihe Hall and Class Leagues, respec- ] er jtes were a bunch of fast moving, Carodza, t 
lively. Both of these teams have nard fighting baskereers. They play- Fitzgerald, f 
n all of their gnmes so far. defeat ed tne fnst cu tting style 

favorite and in 
rthy successors 
to the cngers that have made Wash- p„ 

gton College famous for its great Q amo er 
basket ball teams. Games like these Huey, g 
and the second half of the St. John's, Giraitis, 
game over here make it hard for Ward, g 
Washington backers to believe that 
[the Johnnies could out-class the Fly- 
ing Pentagon so badly as they appar- 
ently did over in Crabtown. 

The game with Loyola to be played 
tonight should be a victory for the [ hal 
Flying Pentagon. When these two 
teams meet, no matter where, or 
what the conditions, cage fans real- 
ize that they will see a hard fought 
game with plenty of good basketball 
scattered about in generous portions. 
Both Loyola and Washington have 
played some great games of basket 
ball this season and likewise both 
have enjoyed some nights that were 
decidedly spotty. 

The Flying Pentagon defeated the 
Greyhounds down here earlier in the 
season by a margin of ten points and, 
with the Kibler system against a 
zone defense in use, should be able to 
repeat. However, it is well known 
that the locals play more consistent- 
ly before a friendly crowd, although 
i Washington backers declare the lo- 
cals will need nothing to urge them 
to play their best against their arch 
rivals, the Jesuits. 

rally like the one which snatched an 

I apparent victory from the arms of 
the Orange and Black five at Ches- 
tertown and put on full pressure in 

I the second half, 

St. John's G F T 

Carpenter, f 1-1 1 

McCartee, f . . . 0-10 

Zieglcr, c ... 
Prader, c ....... 

Lotz, g 

Sanford, g 
Casassa, g 
Morris, g 







. 4 













1 lead the visitors with a brilliant as- 
; sort men t of tricky passing and fine 
I outride shooting. 

With the score 23 to 15 against 
! them, the Kiblerites came to life with 
I a rush and started bombarding the 
| Jesuit's goal in earnest. On two 
! plays from out of bounds under the 
visitor's basket, Capt, Robinson 
blocked off his man and rang up two 
quick double-deckers. Huey sank a 
foul and Johnson brought the Flying 
Pentagon back into the thick of the 
fight again with a two-pointer from 
the edge of the foul circle. Shortly 
i after, Hodgson seized the ball near 
bis own goal and started a furious 
dribble down the court, with two 
P Mounts pursuing him. He was foul- 
o ed as he shot and made good one of 

his two free tosses to tie the score. 

1 Mt. St. Mary's missed a foul shot 

and a moment later Capt. Robinson 

2 ended the scoring with a field goal. 
8 The spectators were still standing 

1 and cheering frantically as the gun 
i fired. 

ing the last ten years, great progress , ^^^^a^^aa 

h« been made. An Intercolloiriate f^^><^^<^^^<>^^^t 


Score by halves 
St. John's 

Referee — Paul Menton, 
20 minutes. 

19 15—24 

When Traveling Use The 


Direct Route From The East- 
ern Shore To The Heart 
of Baltimore 

For Passengers, Automobiles 
and Trucks — LOW RATES. 
For information — Phone 
Chestertown 810-F3; Balti- 
more Plaza 8165. 

ored clothe* nt a 



stylish clothe, that 


meet every 
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A Special Lace To-The- 
Toe Alhletic Ked for 
X Womens' Gym Work. 

J Harry F. Jefferson 

-S-C-*4-J-C*>-fr<-0-e-C-5~5-C-* *****^<-**4- ; 

Students Will Find Our '; 

Store a Very Desirable 

Place To Visit 


Drug Store 


X Phones — 26 and 311 

After A Studious Day 

Relax at 


Billiard Parlor 


For Better 

Phone 149 

C. W. Kibler & Sons 

Chestertown, Maryland 

The Dulany-Vernay Co. ; 

337-339-341 North 
Charles Street 

Baltimore's Largest 

Art China. Leather Goods, 

Toys, Books, Athletic 


The Chestertown 
Bank of Maryland 

Bank of Service 

Branches at 

Galena, Kennedyville, 


Main Branch 
Chestertown, Maryland 
4% On Savings 4% 


SATURDAY, FEB. 27, 1932 



Alpha Kappas 
Hold Formal 

*Reds" Moffett's Washing- 
tonians Furnish Music 

Saturday evening, February 20th, 
marked the presentation of the Thira 
Annual Dance given by the Active 
Chapter of the Alpha Kappa Frater- 
nity, at Reid HalL The event had 
as its Patrons and Patronesses, Miss 
Margaret Brewer, Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank V. Simpers, Dr. and Mrs. Har 
ry G. Simpers, Mr. and Mrs. William 
B. Usilton, and Mrs. Mae C. Wood. 

Both lounges of Reid Hall were at- 
tractively decorated, each present- 
ing a different effect. Entrance to 
the dance floor was gained between 
two gaily bedecked pillars of color, 
beneath a suspended Alpha Kappa 
banner. Each window present- 
ed a solid triangle of black and gold, 
having, in one lounge, a rainbow 
background of graduated colors in 
pastel shades, and in the second 
lounge, a background of brilliant col- 
ors, forming a conception of futuris- 
tic design. The "Washingtonians," 
under the direction of "Reds" Mof- 
fett, played from a rectangular shap- 
ed pavillion of many shades and hues, 
and were barely visible through a 
hanging veil of royal purple and sil- 

Over the mantel of the fire-place, 
the A. K. Triangle, surmounted by its 
Skull and Cross-Bones, was throwi 
into relief against the red brick of 
the chimney wall by effective indirect 

The returning Alpha Kappa Alum- 
ni named among their number, Em- 
erson Russell, '25, Vernon Kirby, 
'27; Fred W. Dumschott, '27; Charles 
Smith, "28; Patrick J. Schnauffer, '28; 
Harry Poole, '29; James Marvel, '29;: 
George Carrington, '29; William B. i 
Usilton, '29; Stanley Geraitis, '30 ;| 
Thomas Worthen, '30; Eric Wood, 
'30; Nelson Hurley, '31; and Victor 
Hollingsworth, '31. 


Freshman Lounge 
In Preparation 

"Voltaire" by Thaddeus is a color- 
ful study of the great Frenchman. 
Subtitled "genius of Mockery" it re- 
veals quite intimately the cynic at 
the height of his career, when "ty- 
rants and bigots turned pale at his 

Another fascinating book is "Quiet : 
Street" by Ossorgin. It is a Russian 
story with a mystery, told in a de- 
lightful manner. 

"Easter Island" by Casey is a trav-| 
el book dealing with adventures in the 
islands in the South Pacific. It re- 
veals for the first time the secrets of, 
one of the world's most mysterious 
cultures, half occidental, half orien- 

Hilaire Bellois' biography of "Wol- 
sy" the phenomenon of the 16th Cen- 
tury, attempts to establish the char- 
acter and motives of the churuhman, 
who figured so prominently during 
the reign of Henry VIII. 

Van Loon's "R. V. R." is a detail- 
ed account of the last years and 
death of the celebrated painter and 
etcher Rcmbrondt. It discusses 
quite freely the great tragedy of the 
Dutch genius, who met with failure 
during his own life time, but who is 
today considered one of the world's 
greatest artists. 

Another interesting book is "Anci- 
ent Civilizations of the Andes" by 
Mears. This book gives accurate ac- 
counts of the South American civili- , 
zations, that have been hidden from i 
us for several centuries. By far the , 
most remarkable, is the glamorous, 
Ivean Civilization, which is treated 

N O L A N D ' S 

Department Store 

Get anything you want ; 
from Dry Goods to School ■ 

^KKW->4-v-C-<-<0-v-v-C-><^->**<->*< , « i 

at length. 

"Napoleon and His Family" by 
Geer, is a detailed account of the 
laws of the French Emperor, and 
shows quite simply the marked in- 
fluence of his brothers and sisters 
over him. The book attempts to ac- 
count for the downfall of the man 
"best endowed by picture, and the 
best served by Destiny, that History 
has ever known." 

"Plume of the Avnrons" by Ack- 
erson is a story of the life and cus- 
toms of the New Zealand natives, par- 
ticularly of the Maori tribe, a myster- 
ious people, about whom little is 

"Highway Into Spain" by Auros- 
sean is an account of travels on foot 
through Modern Spain. The book 
transports to the reader the feeling 
of all the magnificance and grandeur 
of romantic Spain, and at the same 
time the simplicity of the life of the 
peasant class. 

Try the new style Drinkless 


Initials Extra 


Sales — Agency 


Located At Rear 

After two months of steady work 
the new lounge room in West Hall is 
about to be completed. This addi- 
tion is a long-felt need for the resid- 
ing Freshmen, who heretofore have 
had no general recreation hnll. To 
be sure they are eagerly awaiting the 
opening, as it menns many pleasant 
hours at home. The lounge is locat- 
ed in the rear of the West Hall base- 
ment. H will be a great improve- 
ment to the school, and will better the 
living conditions of the freshmen to 
a great degree. 



Quality and Service 

Next To Sterlings Drug 

Chestertown, Maryland 











The Best Of 




E. S. Adkins & Co. 

Chestertown, Centreville 




That the Young Women's Christian 
Association of Washington College 
will hold its weekly discussion in 
Reid Hall tonight, was announced on 
the bulletin board today. 

The. discussion is entitled "De- 



For Delicious 




I TOBACCO of all kinds 
Phone 330 






Rock Hall 



Catalog on Request 5 

McCallisters I 

Est. 1S94 

124 W. Baltimore St. / 

Baltimore, Maryland 2 


Electric Light and Power 



"The Young Men's Shop 

Chestertown, Maryland 





j A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students jj 

< Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and * 

K Pencils. Pennants, Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, > 

* And School Supplies 

> i 

y Hours: 9 to 3:15 Every Day But Saturday and Sunday J 

% 4. 


\\v\*\\\\\\\w>n\\\vw>w* :rw\\\\\N\w.\\\\\\vrt\w. ' 

\ The Emerson Hotel 


Cuisine and Furnishings 


Rooms $3 np-Aatos Garaged 

Private Rooms and 

Banquet Halls 

For All Occasions 



Assorted Blocks 


\ - FOR - 



The Chesapeake and Potomac 

Telephone Company 

of Baltimore City 

(B.11 Sy.t.m) 



hi Bortrudc V. Ingalls entertain- 
od tho cast «-f "Romeo and Juliet," 

at dinner, Tuesday, Febi y the 

twonty-thlrd, »i the Bollhavon Inn. 
Aitor Hi«' dinner the chb) organized 
into tho "Shakespeare Players" whose 
purpose ii shall bo to sponsor a 
Shakespearean play ovory year at 
tho college 


in the ' 

We wish her much su 
nrk which she will enter 


A tea was given by the Kappa Kam- 
ma Sororioty in tho Kappa Gamma 
room, Reid Hall, on Sunday, Febru- 
,ii \ 14. Mrs, William R. HowelJ was 
(rue i Df honor. 

Mra Howell has accepted nn invi- 
tation to become a hostess of the sor- 

Among tho Alumnae attending the 
A. K. Fraternity Dance were the 
Mlssos Naudaine Mot. re, Betty Sut- 
ton, Bcrnlce Wootera, Elizabeth Bnk- 
r iind Dorothy Simmons. 


The annual banquet ••( the Mount 
Vornon Literary Society commemora 1 
Una its eighty-fifth anniversary of Its Throo now member* have recently 
organization will be hold In the Col- been Initiated into tho soronty. They 
| P(f0 Commons Saturduy night, Mnrch are Elisabeth Jones, Katharine Bl 
tho twolth Many of the Alumni nxelhopand Evelyn Roe. 
expected back for it. 



The M»unt Vernon Literary Socie- 
ty of Washington College will hold 
its annual banquet in the Cafeteria 
on Saturday, March 12, at 10 P. M. 
A varied program and delightful 
menu. Ihc latter under the supervis- 
Eon of Miss Pontz and a menu com- 
mittee, await tho members and the 
guests that onch may bring, 

Activity has characterized the pro- 
gram committee. Mr. T. H. Owen 
Knight, '26, has consented to be the 
tonstmoster ofr the occasion. Mr. 
John I. Coulbourn, of Philadelphia, 
will in all probability be the principal 
speaker. Short addresses will be 
made by Alumni of varying years, 
among whom will be Kenneth Douly, 
'81. Dean Jones has been invited to 

SATURDAY, FED. 27, 1932 

speak on the program. He is to be ley; Ticket— P. Pippin chairman. T. 

remembered as one of the staunches! chapman, S. Herrara, R. Bailey, and 

,,,,,.,,, ,,f the Mount Vernon, c. Rogers; Menu and Decoration — 

[•] nmitteea in charge of the G. Coucill, chairman, E. Jewell, W. 

banquet are: Program— M. Covey, Richards, C. Clark, M. Noble and J- 

chairman, E. Titsworth and R. Beach- Atwater. 


> 3C6 Park Row ' 


' f„r tho coming-out party, the "frat" dance, the forma 1 J 

< dinner or the ball of balls. / 

> Our Beautician's many years of experience as a beauty ^ 
£ adviser have taught her the "finishing touches" that emphasize / 
£ beauty by concealing every blemish that might otherwise mar the / 

< loveliness that every fastidious woman covets. , 
5 Join the ranks of the Park Row Beauty Shoppe's large • 
$. clientele. Our coiffures are always smartly becoming, and our • 
$ facial and make-up treatments not only tone the skin for the y 
i newest colors but also accentuate one's best features. , 

Phone 334 By Appointment ' 

Among the visitors here for the I' 
week en. I wore Miss Mary Eton Rob- 
,.,.|>i a, i, i Miss Ursula Ward, Cumber 
land; Miss Joy Cassody, Hood Col- 
I,,,, ; Mist Chloo Hill and Miss Doro. 
thy Clark, Baltimore and Misa Clare 
Magill, of Mount Royal, New Jersey 

lir, J. S. Willinm Jones visited 
Washington over the week end. 

The fraternity is ploasod to an- 
nounce that Dr. Kenneth P. Buxton 
Iuih become an honorary member, 

Mr. John L. Bond. 'HO, was the 
'00k end guost of the fraternity. 


Franklin K. Coopor, '80, who 
ow a student at the University of 
ylnnd Law School visited here 
■ the week end. 

Mr, .lames L. Nicklin, Washington 
D. C, was a visitor. 

Mr. William MeA. iUchanIs 
spending this week end at the home 
ol Mr. Joseph Moonoy, Baltimore. 

Mr, William Norria was here for 
tho Mi St, Mary's game Friday 

Mr. Richard P. Chambers is spend- 
ing uie week end at his home in Bal- 
timore. It is expected that ho will 
attend the game at Evergreen. 

The Gamma Sigma Sorority regret: 
thiU ojic of It's monitors, Miss Ei 
Lou Lo Kites, has withdrawn from 

most tender cue. Let us 
show you how lo preserve 
and develop its natural 

Gray's 'Beau \ 


I hone 106 
' Chesterto •>, Maryland 

••••••■> *••• 



Wanted - A 
Proof Reader 

VOL. XXXI. NO. 9. 



National Unemployment Committee 
Will Investigate College Conditions Here 





Af counter propaganda against the "Boulcourn for Pres- 
ident Campaign" it was circulated that as a child he had pa- 
tronized English shoe companies. 

MacStood, Boulcourn Campaign Manager, said in protest 
of the reports: 

"It was I, myself, that first 
put shoes on Boulcourne, the 
People's man, the Beer Bottle's 
Friend. Well, do I remember that 
exciting day. For two weeks he had 
been loping and rearing about the j 
coral in which we had caged him af- 
ter his capture from a tree in the 
heart of dismal swamp. He was on- ' 
iy a lad — but seventeen. My hear!. 
bled for him as the men approached 
to first tie shoes on him. He was go- i 
ing to college In a trice he was hog \ 
tied and in much less than twice ; 
(excuse my impediment) the shoes , 
were on. And gentlemen, they were | 
American shoes! Boulcourne wasj 
oft' to college in a cloud of dust only 
stopping to show the less unforain-' hb new possessions. My, my, 
how that boy took to shoes. Even 
his old Mammy could see it! "Massa 
Boulcourne" she said, "You ought t 
wear them more. Yo' sho do look good 
in shoes." 

"And, gentlemen, let me add that 
a vote for Boulcourne is a vote for 

(EDITOR'S NOTE)— Below is 
found the only serious news in the 
paper this week. For the most part 
we have been asked to put these items 
in our columns. 

Mt. Vernon Plans Banquet 

The annual banquet of the Mt. 
Vernon Literary Society, which 
marks the eighty-fifth birthday of the 
oldest, literary society in the State of 
Maryland, will be held in the college 
1 commons tonight. The banquet will 
be served by the ByKota Club of the 
Chesterlown M. E. 

O. U. Bo. 
(At a Ter 


The above picture shows 0. U. 
Boulcourne as he appeared when first 


Voting was held today after a early in the race when he was drown- 
heavy week of campaigning for the ed when a Freshman, who was the 
student to take the part of George crew in his self ^^ pageanfc of 
Washington in the coming celebra- Crossing the Delaware, stopped to 
. wave to a co-ed and he was pitched 

Col. Lee Well, was expected to win into the Chester, 
by a nose, the other candidate's pro- 
fire having been spoilt by an opposi 

"V. M. C. A. Brings Speaker 

Ml'. T. H. Owen Knight, class of 
'25, a prominent alumnus and a form- 
er President of the Mt. Vernon, will 
act as toastmaster. Dr. William R. 
Howell will be the principal speaker. 

Mr. Virgil Lowder. head of the Y, 
M. C. A. at the University of Mary- 
land, will address the local Y. M. C. 
A. and Y. W. C. A. groups on Thurs- 
day, March 17 in Reid Hall. The 
public is invited. 

Tennis Courts Planned 

Work will begin on two new ten- 
1113 courts as soon as the weather per- 
mits, it was announced here today 
by the administration. 

The courts will be located direct- 
ly in back of the Phi Sigma Phi 
house in line with the present play- 
ing surfaces. 

Reporters Sent To Study Queer 
Natives In The College Vicinity 

The National Committee tor the Relief at the Unemploy- 
ed today assailed Bashington College, located on the good ol' 
untrod shore tor harboring a hand of unemployed. 

Reporters were immediately Bent to the college to check 

on the statement. Little of fart was obtained. Several young 

men loitering about the building:- were found and when their 

ehyncsn wni ovcrcomo by ^iris of l>i>' 

tACVLTY COMMENT ON '"' ">'''' ""> "'"' <■"«■&»««. 

ono of their number replied: "We all 

When interviewed Bean Dones t ,„|| it Middle Hall, hut you all can 
said: "It is fah<-. quite false. Why it ( . a ii i( WM , l( y , m ,,n wan( h , ir ymi ft ]| 
was only a few <lays ago that a boy ff i vo us a |i another big red apple." 
came to me and said: "Bean Dom 
I have worked, I have worked". 

"f it true thai you nil don't work 
here," said the reporter quickly full- 
ing infn the dialect from which he 
Aide: am! Mencken were accused was saved by his fellow newBgnthoi 

1' sending forth the false news by 
Dr. Wowell and by the local press in 
an extra which was the cause of the 
collapse of two employees and a 

core "i readers, 

Bi j hnp Dickerd" said, when four.d 
i his ecclesiastical home, "Hon 
Horrors. It can't be true." 

On being questioned on the nw'- 
ter Prof. E. B. Wingle said "Now the th. 

Wn hii'gti.n." 

tion tomahawk in the Braddock's De 
feat pageant. 

The third candidate was eliminated 

Co-ed excitement ran high as the 
place of Martha in the Washington 
.it Home pageant had not as yet been 

Picture shows Washington CanJidate being thrown into river 
at the end of Delaware Crossing Pag?ant. Rescuers can be seen in 
the foreground with co-ed in background. It is difficult to see the 
freshman, tanned as he was from the summer suns and being at the 
time the picture was taken on the bottom of the river. 

Frolic Held To-night 

There will be a Frolic in Reid Hall 
tonight immediately following the 
Alumni game. 

A blue coat, with brown gloves, a 
scarf and a pen in the pocket, was 
left by mistake in the cloak room in 
' the Gym last night. The initials on 
the pen are E. A. R. It is now held 
in the Phi Sigma Phi house. 


To All Seniors: — 

Interest in any of the numerous 
activities on the campus is a minus 
quantity. There are a few per ons 
who would like to see members of 
our campus community take a pro- 
gressive and aggressive policy instead 
of a lifeless, spineless policy such as 
has been manifest in collective act- 
ivities so far, This is nowhere more 
noticeable than in the present Sen- 
tor Class. The few who take any in- 
terest get no support from the class 
as a whole and are usually condemn- 
ed as trying to put something shady 
over on the vest of the class. If you 
want to just graduate this is all right, 
but if you want to amount to some- 
thing as a class, please give some 
support and a little of your valuable 
time to those who are using up quite 
v. lot of their time, which, by the way, 
is just as valuable as yours, in trying 
to make the class a real class and not 
just a group of lifeless individuals. 
Can't we make our graduation mean 
more than getting a sheepskin handed 
to us on June 11th? 

Harold D. Shriver. 

Greeks, they had a word for it." 


The meeting was called to order 
and it was resolved that there be no 
more meetings. It was moved, sec- 
onded, and passed that there bo no 
more meetings. 

The members of the cabinet were . 
carried off on the shoulders of the | 
cheering crowd:: that had been wait- 
ing outside the meeting. After worl *'ory heard 
marching them around the town read*: "Rc»ign. 1 
square the crowd adjourned to the rnckc atrucb yc*. 
river. ' ceme down yere." 

(Id will be buried at the old rc- 
por'era homo.) 

"Na\.." said one <>f the natives, 

"wi in i i vor yonder to them fchar 

claenea and sit, Or else we jubI Mt 

yen ." 

"Da you know thnt the National 

Government is after ) '.'" 

"Who':' them?" 

'i i show your ignorance Pete, 

the guys what live up thar i 



hot results were obtained by 

ird hc.-ird from reporter* lent 
ington unemployment story. 



ten icnt on Baihington no- 

iry heard from. Telegram 

Reign. Thi* ii the softeit 

all ought to 


Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. hold joint meeting to discuss "Re- 
pression," a continuance of their talk some weeks ago entitled "De- 
pression." The above picture shows the happy group deep in con- 
troversy (argument to you). 


The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution ol 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md 


Assistant Editor 
Alumni Editor 
Society Editor 
Exchange Editor 



Phillip Wingate 

A. E. Howard 

W. McA. Richards 

John A. Wagner 


Janet Atwater, Roland Bailey, Walter Branford, William Bak- 

er Mildred Covey, Charles B. Clark, Joseph II. Freed- 

man, Albert P. Geraitis, Roland C. Ready, 

Annabelle Storey 



Word haw just reached us from the 
famous Zilchville College, that there 
has been invented an automatic Bull 
hooting machine for use at Bull 
Sessions. Several of these were 
placed to-gether in the same room, 
and witnesses stated that the combin- 
ed voices seemed to be as realistic as 
the bull sessions they hud heard way 
back at Bashington. 



LOST — Horse with white spots. 
Neighs with a Southern accent. Call 
by name and he will follow. Return 
P. 0. Box, 1187. 

a taste for rye for one job. 
terms, no questions asked. 


FOR SALE— 1931 Washington di- 

iloma. Good condition, fine Latin, 

ice assortment of names. Seldom 

used. Can be exchanged — plus ten 

cents, anywhere for cup of coffee. 

DeWitt F. Clark, Edward F. Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 

Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

The "Partherest Up Collegian" re- 
ports that hot air from Ihe earth 
(especially over certain local places 

Mich as Ch n) kpeps the 

school warm on coldest (lays. In 
fact it is so full of hot air. that we 
have received a fresh shipment of 
palm leaves. 


Business Manager JOHN J- "TOM 

Assistant Business Manager Joseph B. Diekerson 

Circulation Manager Edwin T. Coulbourn 


Bonis I. Goldstein, Scott Beck, Ji\ 

Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland. Postoffice as sec- 
ond class matter. 

Single Copy 10 cents. 

Subscription Price $1.50 a year. 

Address all business communications to Ihe business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 


The staff is included in the humor edition. 


This is, allegedly, a humour edition of THE WASHING- 
TON ELM. If it isn't funny, please remember it is hard to be 
fl y when you're trying to get out an edition of THE ELM. 

No personal offense is meant towards anyone. 
Jease; we all have our weak moments. 

Excuse it 

Latest inventions fvom Osockville 
College: Double sharp knives for cut- 
lire college cooked roast beef; Au- 
tomatic cigarette p'assing-around ma- 
chines for use in fraternity houses. 
Necking machines (several models) ; 
Folding- rumble seats for use in col- 
lege where autos — just ain't allowed; 
Double refracting prismatic eyeglass- 
es to enable student to look at crib, 
and professor at the same time; Au- 
tomatic Freshman paddlcr, making it 
necessary only to set the dial on the 
paddlcr to the desired punishment, 
set the tension, and then allow the 
machine o do its work. College 
friends, we believe that you have 
benefitted by these inventions and if 
you have, please write in care of the 
Ellum, in care of your bull stinger, 
Joe Osock at the College at Osock- 
ville. He will send you the latest 
line of everything for the Kollegiate 
Kollege Kowboy for he and his Kid. 
More news to be given later. Until 
tomorrow, March 32, Thank you! un- 
til tomorrow night, Thank you!!! . 




t his 



you to 























Ha. Ha! We must have our little joke 
Hold your fire men.) 




Dear Dorothy Fix — 

My boy friends became embarras- 
sed when some one walked in the 
iWHow Hall lounge. Does this man 
his ardour is cooling'? 

Bashful Heart. 
Dear Bashful Heart — 

No, he was probably only protect- 
ing the trade seerets. 

Dear Dorothy Fix — 

What would happen if the boy 
friend, who is very good-looking and 
strong, suddenly got muscle bound? 

Dear Anxious — 

I can answer in full on receipt of 
your boy-friend's address. 


MISSING — Professor who gave as- 
signment over holidays. If found do 
not return. Reward. 

FOUND— Courses offered in col- 
lege catalogue, nice selection. Re- 
ward expected. 

WILL trade one diploma, four 
notebooks, book of college yells, and 

REWARD — Chapel speaker. De- 
scription — big mouth, large lungs. 
Wanted on three charges — Reciting 
"Ii," talking after bell, and holloring 
to waken sleepers. Substantial re- 
ward is offered for not returning 

For Better 

Phone 149 

C. W. Kibler & Sons 

Chestertown, Maryland 

<-0-»«-0-^-0>6<~0-0-0-0-5~5->«-CK*6-5»0-0- *-^«•C4<«•«-»■^0-^0-^«~«~8-S~>-5~5~C-^e~4• 

Students Of 
Washington College 
A Safe Place To Deal 


Everything in Drugs 

Prescriptions Filled by 

Registered Pharmacists 


A Full Line of 

School Supplies 

Whitman's Candy 

Cigars and Tobacco 

£ The Chestertown 
| Bank of Maryland 

f Bank of Service 

♦ * 

Branches at 
t Galena, Kcnnedyville, X 
X Betterion $ 

Main Branch 
Chestertown, Maryland ? 

y.\\.N\\\\s\\\\\\\\vsv\\\\N :-:\v\\\%\\v\\\\%sv<.-v>\.vsv\s 


> 3C6 Park Row * 

y for the comirg-out party, the "frat"' dance, the forma! > 

J dinner or the ball of balls. J 

£ Our Beautician's many years of experience as a beauty A 

/: adviser have taught her the "finishirg touches" that emphasize ^ 

j beauty by concealing every blemish that might otherwise mar the y 

> loveliness that every fastidious woman covets. £ 
* Join the ranks of the Park Row Beauty Shoppe's large ^ 
/ clientele. Our coiffures are always smartly becoming, and our • 
yt facial and make-up treatments not only tone the skin for the j 
Jj newest coloi's but also accentuate one's best features. y 

Phone 334 By Appointment £ 

wwwwwwwwwwwww kwwwwwwwwwwww*; 

wwwwwwvwwwxwww wwwwwvww\ww\ww\ 



(THE Elmlette will pay one dol 
lar for baby's cutest saying) 
One day I had baby out for a ride. 
I said, "Will baby give papa a kiss." 
And baby said, "Why didn't you say 
that an hour ago. Where you been 
hiding that gin? And my baby is only 
nineteen. Isn't she eute? 

A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students 

Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and 

Pencils. Pennants, Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, 

And School Supplies 

Hours: 9 to 3:15 Every Day But Saturday and Sunday 



W \\\\ WW WW WW WW WW 


Quality and Service 

Next To Sterlings Drug 

Chestertown, Maryland 

Try the new style Drinkless 


Initials Extra 


Sales — Agency 


, _FOR— < 

A * 



>,\\\\\\\\\\N\S\N\\N\N\\V*\ KS\W\\\S\\VV\\\SS\V\\S\\\ 

The Emerson Hotel 


Cuisine and Furnishings 


Rooms $3 up~Autos Garaged 

Private Rooms and 

Banquet Halls 

For All Occasions 

\\\n\\>\\\\\\\\\\\s\n\\\\\ \\\\vs\n\>>n\\\\\\\\\\n\\\ 


l MB 


' ' ■ 

- 1 flg 






Reid Hall is under going some very little while 
extensive repairs. When it is finish- 
ed it is said that every girl will have 
a shower of her own. This must be 
true because we have seen the "plum- 
mer" over there every day this year. 

Very few students know that Wash- 
ington College had a student travel- 
ing thru Europe, incognito, last sum- 
mer. This student was no other than 
Wanze Laymond. For a translation 
of this name refer to German diction- 
ary). After having learned this I set 
out to interview him and this is woac 
he had to say for the press. "The 
uip across waj very uneventful ex- 
cept for the fac': that I wore the port- 
hole for a necklace for the greater 
I an or the trip." He was noi ready 
to quote hint-self as to the economic 
situation of Europe. 

There is a certain friendship on 
this campus budding into romance 
and to this promising romance we 
dedicate the following poem: 
Now Cattie has gone from pillow to 

Bo'. ni this romancej Navid will make 

the most. 
Everyone seems interested and tries 

to give a hand. 
But I sincerely hope they let him run 

his own band. 



o ( 


Electric Light and Power 



Assorted Blocks 














Now that the Sadler case has re- 
linquished the lime light, the case of 
March Beaver has attracted our at- 
tention. She is said to have resorted 
to horrids words in explaining the 
trays in the cafeteria. The Govern- 
ment decided that the crime was sim- 
ilar to that of Sadler and that the 
punishment should also be similar. 
Maybe this will teach the other girls 
a lesson or two or three. 

We read stories in the weeklies of 
substitutes being sent in for prize 
fighters but right on our own campus 
we have substiutes of a stranger na- 
ture. We notice Ronson sending in 
Do Wit to fill the fair one's glass 
with the weaker liquid (water.) 


It took us four years to find out 
that figures don't lie but liars figure. 

The two foremost statisticians of 
Reid Hall are Capa Gainba and Ab- 
ner Piraitis. They are considering 
the erection of a few additions in the 
vincity of Reid Hall. Whether these 
are to be used as headquarters, is not ' 
an established face. I don't doubt ; 
that these two stents can furnish ' 
you with all requested data, but the 
power behind the throne is a horse of 
another color. 






Rock Hall 

Worsey Hagner announces that his 
dispensery is open for patronization. 
He had patented a special pill foi 
Washington Students that is good foi 
anything you have and if you do not] ~~ 

have it, it will give it to you. Among ■«^-X^^<KK«X^<^<^^><-><^K><^ 
his accomplishments he lists new uses ', 
for Dutch Cleanser in the field of 
medicine but complains of having' 
trouble with the boys sweeping dirt 
under the dispensery door. |£ SCHAUBER'S 

<^-C»Xh>4-O-^O-<-0-»4-<^xH->^«><>*4'> , 


There is a certain student phon- 
ing the local merchants and inquiring ; 
as to whether they have Prince Al- 
bert in the pound cans. If the mer- 
chants replies in the affirmative, the 
voice at the other end says that he 
had better let him out of the can a 

The Best Of 




E. S. Adkins & Co. 

Chestertown, Centreville 
Easton, Salisbury 


"The Young Men's Shop" 
Chestertown, Maryland 




For Delicious 




TOBACCO of all kinds 

Phone 330 


Third National Bank 

Chestertown, Md. 

The Only 
National Bank 
In Kent County 

When Traveling Use The 


Direct Route From The East- 
ern Shore To The Heart 
of Baltimore 

For Passengers, Automobiles 
and Trucks— LOW RATES. 
For information — Phone 
Chestertown 810-F3; Balti- 
more Plaza 8165. 








DRUGS and 


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Thet/ £a£Jp/ 



MAY 30 




VOL. XXXI. NO. 10. 

WOMEN SEEK i*™* 4 " J E n GUN 



Mrs. H. W. Wylie Speaks At 

"It is suitable in a college that 
bears the name of Washington i 
have a discussion of equal lights 
said Mis. H. W. Wylie, Chairman of 
the Council of Women's Party of 
Washington, D. C, in her address be- 
fore the student body on the "History 
of the Equal Rights Movement" at the 
March 31 assembly. 

That the new economic order 
throughout the country has brought 
about changes that necessitate doing 
away with the old common law be- 
lief in man's superiority, was the text 
of Mrs. Wylie's speech. She also 
emphasised the slogan of the Wom- 
en's Party: "To secure equal oppor- 
tunities for men and women, and to 
do a service to the country." 

On the subject of protective labor 
legislation Mrs. Wylie said: "We are 
trying to reconcile the old ideas to 
the new needs when such legislation 
is passed. Protection should be ex- 
tended to individuals in industry. 
There should be no distinction 
shown between the sexes. 

"The profound changes in one life 
span prove to us that these laws, 
based on the old ideas, and discrim- 
inating against women, can be done 
away with." 

Miss M. F. Luers, of Washington, 
followed Mrs. Wylie on the platform. 
She stressed the appeal the Equal 
Rights Movement had for the youth 
of the country. 

Her speech was concluded with the 
announcement that, for an essay on 
"Equal Rights Amendments," two 
prizes of $500 and §200 would be 

Gladys Coucill D i r e c tin g , 
Mt. Vernon Group 

Rehearsals are in progress for 
"Saving Dad," a one-act play, which 
will be given at the regular weekly 
meeting of the Mt. Vernon Literary 
Society, Wednesday, April 27th, at 
7:00 P. M. The play is being direct- 
ed by Gladys Coucill. The charact- 
ers are as follows; Tom Walker, 
young at fifty, Ralph Harries; John 
Walker, his son, Jack Smithson; Aunt 
Jerusha, his sister-in-law, Alice 
Dole; Mary Rogers, his stenograph- 
er, Mary Farr, Mrs. Jane Rogers, 
Mary's mother, Katherine Eastman. 

The meeting of April 27th, will be 
open to all members of the student 
body. In all probability a small ad- 
on charge of fifteen cents will 
be made. 

Last year the Society gave a suc- 
cessful performance of Booth Tark- 
ington's "The Trysting Place." 

Student Council Plans To 
Advance Old Election Date 




Demon S 77oT e . Theory FACE MARYLAND 

Powerful Terrapin Twelve Is 

Of Broadcasting 

J. J. Coop, Professor of Phy- 
sics at Washington College, spoke to 
the Btudents ai the Thursday, April 
7 assembly in William Smith Hull on 
the natural phenomena thai could bo 
explained through the science of Phy- 


Coach G geEkaitis' band o£ stick 

whlden stack up against the power- 
ful University of Maryland twelve at 
College Park this afternoon in n 
game, whore the f on deal hopes of the 
ilk Mr. Coop demonstrated locals, lie in mnkir 

The WasMni 

can hardly expect to do moi 

the Terrapin score. 

•"")? the nffair a real 

• ne principle of the gyroscope by us- tussle for Maryland, 
ing a model of the machine as it is Ionia 
found in the modern trnns-allantic than hold do' 
—»ers. In explaining how the This is the third gnme of th 

of the World Fair to be held in I season for the locals and tin. 

by the opening contest for Maryland's stick 

that is forty light men. Washington di< e,l its open 

the earth, the speak- ing game to St John's national 
hamps hut came back to completely 

/ill bo turned on 

At the instigation of the editorial 
entitled "ELECTIONS," found in 
this edition of THE ELM, the Stu- 
dent Council in its meeting on Mon- 
day evening, April 4th, passed a re- 
solution to move the election date 
for the Editor and Business Manager 
of both THE ELM and THE PEGA- 
SUS from the fourth Friday in May 
to the first Friday of that month. 
Their election at this date, the Coun- 
cil believed, would aid the leaders of 
these two student organizations to 
lay more complete plans for the com- 
ing college year. It was planned to 
have the incoming Editor and Busi- 
ness Manager of THE ELM issue the 
final number. 

ivever, that there 

Dr. William R. Howell, Professor 
■1' the Social Sciences at Washington 
College, has been invited to become 
a member of the Seminar now being 
formed to study social and economic 
conditions in Mexico. This Seminar 
meets in Mexico City July 3, to 23 



light of 

years away froi 

or discussed the theory of the photo' 

electric cell and demonstrated i;s use 

by a model mounted on In. tnge. 

Mr. Coop announced the conclusion 
of his speech through a mi nature 
broadcasting station after explaining 
briefly the general principles of 
sound transmission. 

Emmett Kauffman Assumes 
Presidency Of Mt. Vernon 

t is feared. I 
will be difficulty in securing an open 
assembly period for the elections." 

„. | The fii'st meeting of the Adelphia 
HIGH Literary Society under the leadership 
of President Emmett Kauffman was 
held Wednesday evening, March 6 in 
William Smith Hall. The other ofli- 
Pageants For Commencement cers that took their positions at that 



TO STUDENTS ON MAY 30 Local J asfor . S P eaks 9 n . 

"Religious Prejudices 

May 30 has been set as the date 
of publication for the 1932 PEGA 

SUS, edited this year by Irving S. 
Ross and U. O. Coulbourn, Jr. 

The theme of the annual fittingly 
commemorates the one hundred and 
fiftieth anniversary of the college. 

The name of each senior will be 
stamped in gold letters on the cover 
of the book. Any other student 
wishing to have his name on his an- 
nual may do so at cost price by ar- 
ranging it with Mr. Coulbourn. 

Started By College 

That prizes of ten dollars each will 
be offered to the high school students 
of Chestertown, Rock Hal], and Gal- 
ena and to the students of Washing, 
ton College for a pageant to be usee 
in the Washington College Sesqui- 
Centennia! and George Washington 
Bi-Centennial to be held on the col- 
lege campus June 11, was announced 
recently by President Paul E. Tits- 

The rules governing the contests 
for the high school students have been 
published in the local papers. Col- 
lege students may find the rules post- 
ed on the bulletin board in William 
Smith Hall. 

The pageant written by the stu- 
dents of the college must concern thej 
visit of George Washington to Wash- 
ington College in May, 1784. Dur-i 
ing this visit Washington attended a I 
meeting of the Board of Visitors and 
Governors, and saw the play "Gusta- 
vus Vasa," which was given in his 
honor by the students. 

Pageants must be turned in by 
April 17. 

time were: John J. Luddy, Vice- 
President; and Mary M. Parks, Sec- 

Mr. Kauffman brought before the 
Society plans for the future pro- 
grams and for the awarding of the 
Adelphiu medal, which is presented at 

The program presented consisted 
of: Readings by Eleanor Dudley; 
Piano Solos, "Dark Eyes," and "The 
Rosary" by Richard Cooper; Speech 
by the President; and "Moonbeams" 
by Richard Sayler. 

outplay and defeat Lafayette col- 
lego in its second contcit, The game 
today with Maryland will be the sec- 
ond of the three encounters scheduled 
for the locals with the trio of out- 
standing American lacrosse teams, 
Si. Johns, Maryland, and Hopkins. 
The Maroon and Black will meel Hop- 
kins later in the season. 

Against Maryland Conch Ekaitis 
will have his pupils play a different 
style from that which they used 
against Lafayette. Against the lat- 
ter outfit, the Washingtonians played 
n very aggressive game, riding the 
Pennsylvania!!* far up the field. How- 
ever, Coach Eknitis does not believe 
that such a type of game would be 
most effective against Maryland's 
clever stiekmen. The Washington 
attack should function better than it 
did against St. Johns due to the ex- 
perience it has gained since then. 01- 
lie Robinson, ace of the Washington 
attack and great all around athlete 
has now completely recovered from 
an ankle injury and will be ready to 
go in earnest today. Robinson start- 
ed his team on its way to victory ov- 
er Lafayette by a clever piece of 
work in scoring the first goal of the 

Study 01 College Activities REID HALL DANCE ™ 
Plan Of Dean's Cabinet BE GIVEN TONIGHT 

er and editor. 

College Arranges For 

Intramural Sports 

In accordance with the programs 
of intramural athletics started at 
Washington last fall, local athletic- 
authorities are arranging to have all 
college students participate in some 
form of sports this spring. 

A wide variety of games will be 
offered, making certain that all taker 

part in some sport. Besides the var- John J - Carroll, former Flying 
sity lacrosse and track teams, there ! Pentagon star, was elected president 
will be a series of interclass baseball ! f the New England Chapter of the 
r ball. Washington College Alumni Associ- 
ation, at a meeting held in Water- 

ange to spend at least three hours! burv - Conn -. Marth 18 at the HoteI 
t week on one of the above sports. , Water bury. 

"Religious Prejudice" was the titL 
chosen by the Rev. Mr. Charles At- 
water, of the Episcopal Church of 
Chestertown, for his speech before 
a joint meeting of the Y. W. C. A. 
and tho Y. M. C. A. held in William 
Smith Hall on Thursday evening, 
April 7. 

After the address by Mr. Atwater 
the group met in an informal discus- 
sion and decided to charter a bus to 
attend the Student Mass Meeting held 
at the American University in Wash- PICTURE SCHEDULE FOR Oou f cil the proposals of th, 

igton, D. C, on April 23. The' 
topic under discussion at this meet- YEAR BOOK ANNOUNCED 

ing will be "A Christian Viewpoint j . 

on the Sino-Japanese Situation." The! The following pictures will be tak 
principal speaker will be Mr. Kirby! en for THE 1932 PEGASUS on Mon 
Page, world traveler, author, speak- day, April 11 by Dr. Simmons, ol 

New England Alumni Meet 

games, tennis, golf and 
Every student of the 



Cotillion Club Committee, 1:00 
] :15, in the chapel. 

Pegasus Staff, 2:10--2:15, in the 

Dean's Cabinet, 3:10-3:15, in the 

Basketball Squad, 4:10-4:15, in 
front of the gym. 

Captain of Basketball, 4:15. 

These will be the last pictures tok- 
en for THE 1932 PEGASUS. 

At the regular meeting of the 
Dean's Cabinet held in the offices of 
the Dean on April 7, a committee was 
appointed to investigate the number 
of activities now present on the cam- 
pus. The members of the commit- 
tee were: Harold Shriver, Albert Bak- 
er, Oliver Robinson and Irving Ross. 
The committee was instructed to 
report to the Cabinet the organiza- 
tions they found to have little cause 
for existence. The Cabinet, in turn, 
planned to recommend to the Student 
tee it found acceptable 

A discussion was held on the sub- 
ject of student attitude towards the 
coming SesquiCentennial Celebra- 
tion. Dean Jones asked for the co- 
operation of the Cabinet in the plan- 
ning of the affair. 

The second dance given by the 
women students of the college will 
!"■ held in the gymnasium tonight 
with Paul Wilkinson and his Com- 
manders furnishing the music. 

The committees for the dance are: 
finance, Mary Parks, Chairman, The- 
odosia Chapman; decorations, Doro- 
'hy Kimble, Chairman, Marie Poole, 
Rosiene Scotten; programs, Harriett 
Ragan. Chairman, Hilda Ryan, Helen 
N'orris; chaperons, Elizabeth Brice, 
Chairman, Florence Rosin. 

Dumschott To Issue Plea 


A special plea by Fred< 
Dumschott. Assistant Secretary of 
the Alumni Association, to the alumni 
of the last ten years to attend the 
one hundred and fiftieth commence- 
ment of the college will be issued in 
March-April number of the Washing- 
ton Alumni Bulletin, which will be 
published April 30. 

Local Orators Lose 

To Western Maryland 

The Washington College debaters 
fell before the eloquence of the Wes- 
ern Maryland orators by the score 
of two to one in a debate held in 
William Smith Hall last night on the 
<|Uestion, Resolved: That the best in- 
crests of the United States demand 
'hat definite steps be taken looking 
oward a decentralization of Federal 

Lindley Cook, Wesley Sadler, and 
Lucien Powell, of Washington Col- 
ego, supported the affirmative side of 
the question. William Spanow, Rich- 
ard Kiefer, and Theodore Landis, de- 
ended the negative side for W. Md. 



The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh institution of 
liil'lier learning in the United States. 

rounded at Chestertown, Md 


Assistant Editor . . . . . 

Alumni Editor 

Society Editor 

Exchange Editor 



Phillip Wingate 

A. E. Howard 

W. McA. Richards 

John A. Wagner 


Janei Atwater, Roland Bailey. Walter Branford. William Bak- 
er Mildred Covey, Charles B. Clark. Joseph H. Freed- 
man. Albert P. Gerailis. Roland C. Ready, 
Annabelle Storey 


DeWitl V Clark. Edward F. Fitzgerald. Paul Pippin 


Elizabeth Co.. per, Genevieve Carvel, Emily J. -well 


Business Manager JOHN J LUDDY 

Assistant Business Manager Joseph B . Dief««™ 

Circulation Manager ■ ■ • ■ Edwin T. Coulbouin 


Louis I. Goldstein, Scott Heck, Jr. 

Entered at II. e Chestertown, Maryland, Postofflce as sec- 
ond class matter. 


"The ELM" wishes to respectfully 
icknowledgc the following new Ex- 

"The Springfield Student," Spring- 

,.|.| I 

"The Pnsquino," Potomac State 

"The Log," United States Naval 

"Poly Picks." Baltimore Polytech- 
ic Institute. 

"R. T." in the "Holly Leaf" admits 
Lhat George Washington, one of the 
famous sons of Washington College, 
once told a lie. Il is reported that 
he said "good morning" to a young 
lady on a rainy day. 

American University Debating 

1'cnm travels by airplane, so we are 
n formed, 


If we understand the Constitution of the Student Govern- 
ment Association correctly, the .lection, for the various officers 
of student activities are completed the last Friday in May. 

We believe that this is not only poorly placed, but also con-, 
trarv to the usual custom in the majority of colleges and univer- 
sities Whether or not our date is in accordance with trie 
dates used by other institutions is of little importance to us, who 
have a purely local problem to worry about. However in he 
case of Id least two organizations-THE ELM and THE PEGA- 
SUS— we are certain that the moving up of the elections to the j 
first Friday in May. so they will be completed by the second 
Fridav, would be beneficial. In the instance of THk LLM , 
there should be tacked on to the election ruling the statement 
thai the newly elected Editor and Business Manager should 
lake full charge of the last edition. That edition would be, in 
a sense, a trial horse on which both the Editor and his cohort 
rould try out their own ideas; discover the difficulties peculiar 
to the publication of a college newspaper; and realize their 
own errors. They would also get a taste of responsibility and 
without going into tiresome details — the result would be a 
heller grade of journalism for the college in the following year. 
At the present time all this is impossible because the elections 
are held after the last page of THE ELM is "put to bed." 

As things stand now with THE PEGASUS under the pres- 
ent ruling, the newly elected men find that they must sign all 
their contracts immediately without any understanding of the 
mysterious ways of photographers, printers, and engravers; 
;;iid that they must retire to their respective homes before they 
have had a chance to work out their hazy plans with the en- 
graver and the printer, and with themselves. If the elections 
were to take place on the date we have offered, these fledgelings 
;il the game could see how copy, cuts, and photographs were 
handled in the editing of the book. The retiring Editor could 
explain what he had learned during his year of servitude, and 
could point out to them his errors. These men would have the 
time to sign good contracts; they might easily begin their 
edition of THE PEGASUS. And once again the result of this 
plan would be a better grade of work in what is an important 
part in representing the college to outsiders. 

For the other organizations we can speak with no authori- 
ty, but would it not be fine training and a fitting tribute to have 
fhe incoming officers preside over meetings before the Com- 
mencement rush has made them mere farces? 

There is also another side to our argument. It is a purely 
selfish one. Should not all seniors engaged in the various activ- 
ities be released from their burdens during and before the hec- 
tic, last days of their college life? Should they not be allowed I 
1o muse over these careless years and to meditate upon the 
catastrophe of graduation? And then, there are other inter- 
esting things tti do about that time of the year. 


We are not one to scoff at the beauty or the attraction of 
Chestertown; it is a fine place, and so is Washington College 
(founded 1782). But these days April is laughing her way 
across the fields and classes are futile and work is to be avoided. 

We are not quite sure where we must go but it must be 
somewhere. Now the Island of Capri often caught our fancy. 
One could go there and. like the Italian peasant in Ernest Hem- 
ingway's "The Sun Also Rises," lie on his back in the hot sun 
hold the goat skin full of red wine at an arm's length, and de- 
velop an unerring aim for one's mouth after a few minutes 
practice. Then Paris in the Spring is often spoken of. Or 
perhaps the hot sands of Palm Beach would suit you better. 

If we went on like this we would soon be completely de- 
moralized. We are here until June and we must in some fash- 
ion struggle along. All we can do is beg the professors for 
mercy or put our fate in the hands of the gods and not do a 
damn thing. 

Wc reprint, Liu- following "ad" ap- 
pearing in the "American Eagle." 
We hope that some Washing tonians 
might see fit. to report some of the 
uxire. scandal here. 

SCANDAL WANTED: First class 

Do wo have any American U. grad- 
uates here? Ed. Note: Perhaps it 
should be wise for B. B. E. to change 
one of those B's to a "W" denoting 

Trinity College's Glee Club has 

evidently done something worth while 
since they have received a creditable 
boost in the editorial column of "The 

The Junior Class at Swarth: 
has ordered class Blazers; as a means 
i.f identifying themselves as Juniors, 
and as Swarthmorc students. 

As my colleague in the next col- 
umn cays, the advancing of the elec- 
tion dates is a fine thing for at least 
(he two organizations mentioned. 
However, he didn't mention that this 
year will show whether, like at the 
University of Maryland, fraternity 
politics will dominate the annual set- 
to or not. Perhaps THE ELM should 
campaign against the intrusion of the 
greek letters, but in a college of this 
ize it would be difficult for any Edi- 
tor to poke his editorial finger in the 
;iie without being accused of what he 
was trying to prevent. 

There is a lot of chatter about the 
price of the orchestra for the girl's 
now's-your-chance-to-drag-him affair. 
Many of the fairer sisters think that 
the fifty equivalents to one hundred 
pennies is bcaucoup bucks for four 

Although baseball is officially not 
existing at the place George heard 
'Gustavus Vasa" at, we wouldn't be 
a bit startled to hear that the ball 
Leasers remaining matched bats with 
Maryland and perhaps other higher 
or lower institutions. Nothing offi- 
cial, you know, but they are starting 
Lo get interested in the schedules of 
the other colleges. 

The big question that is bothering 
those who are intending to startle 
the world with their appearance this 
June is: who is going to take the part 
of "Gustavus Vasa" and Washington 
in the pageant to be held? That is 
to say nothing of those who are wor- 
rying as to their looks in silk stock- 

For your reading when your not 
loafing or playing Solitaire may we 
recommend: "Sparks Fly Upwards" 
by Oliver La Farge, the story of an 
Indian who makes good in the Mexi- 
can Army; and "Love Is A Grown Up 
God," a prize novel appearing in the 
March Scribners. 


Compliments | 



Electric Light and Power 


The Best Of 

E. S. Adkins & Co. 





Ann: "Do you like Chopin?" 
Hey: "No, I get tired of walking 
rout itore to store. " 

— B. R. C. Reflector. 

The "Sourdough Mugwump," as is 
called the Engineers' Banquet at the 
Alaska Agriculture College, is to be, 
a howling affair, so the "Fartherest 
.\orih Collegian" reports. 

Frosh: "What happens to a girl in 
cotton stockings " 
Rat: "Nothing!" 

-Springfield Student 

In the "Pasquino" there appears a 
-aige, almost blank "Ad" with the 
inscription: WATH THIS SPACE 
NEXT ISSUE. We wonder if this 
really amounts to something or whe- 
ther it is a new form of a space fill- 
tv. If it is a space filler, it is ap- 
parently a good one, and the news 
should he passed ulong to other edi- 

When Traveling Use The 


Direct Route From The East- 
ern Shore To The Heart 
of Baltimore 

For Passengers, Automobiles 
and Trucks— LOW RATES. 
For information — Phone 
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"Charlie" Holland, will be the first 
to carry the Maroon and Black of 
Washington Onlle^t- into the ring, 
when he climbs through the ropes this 
coming Monday night to battle for 
(he light weight championship of the 
Southern Amateur Athletic Associa- 
tion, in Baltimore. Holland, has had 
considerable experience boxing in 
amateur shows and is believed to have 
a good chance of battling his way 
through the crowd of lightweights 
who will be on hand seeking a chance' 
ti> land a position on the American 
Olympic boxing team. 

The winners of this meet will go to 
New York to battle for the opportun- 
ity to represent the U. S. in the com- 
ing Olympics. 

Several other state college's have 
sent their best boxers to similar 
tournaments to the one in which Hol- 
land is entered. Western Maryland, 
Navy and Loyola have entered men 
in the meet to be held at Penn State 



g * 

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Wfry 124 W. Baltimore St. ' 

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for the coming-out party, the "frnt" dance, tire formal < 

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lafayette falls under FOOTBALL LACR0SSE TEAM FACE l For Better 

»i. u > U /.t/iu>s ATTsru rUUlDrtLL A DIFFICULT SCHEDULE 


Ekaitis' Men Gain First Win 
Of Season 


The football schedule for the col 
lege your ••( 1082-33 was announced 
here today by Graduate Manager 
Dumachott. In Includes ton gamea, 
four of thorn being state contests. 
Tin- game! arc: 
Sopt, 24— U. of M<l 

Washington College defeated La- 
fayette College hi East Ph., In La- 
crosse Wednesday, April 0, by the 
Hcoro of 8 to 0. Ii marked the first 
triumph «>f the locals in this old In- 
dlan Kumc during the current season, 
they hai ing previou ilj lost to St. 

Appearing to hove profited in dc- Qct. 1— Johns Hopkins 
foat at the handB of St. John's, Coach Q B GnlIaudet 
Ehaltls 1 team completely outclassed 
ii,, Maroon of Lafayette. Using the ■" ' ' 
St John's system »r h hard-riding 
game, the Washington attack left lit 
Hi- fur their defonBo to do, but the, 
latter uccossfully frustrated the 
few icoring efforts of the opposing 
team. More team work was evidenc- 
ed, especially in clearing the bull nut. 
Washington Positions Lafayette 
Rhinehold Goal Dyson 

Ji Point Router 

Plummer Cover Point Hughes 
Gambor Firsl defense Wood 

Wingate Set d defense Znhn 

Pippin Third defonae T. Salon 
Clarli Centre H. Sales 

Karfgin Third attack Asch 

GivaitiB Second attack Roberts 

Robl n Plrsl attack Angcvine 

.1. Williams Out homo Piorce 

Chambers hi homo Wilson 

What Young Men Want 

nnl to buy finely Iftit' 

Oct, 'l'l — Susquehanna 
Oct. 20— Drexel 
Nov, h — Mt. St. Mary's 
Nov. 12 — Havorford 
Nov. 19 — St. Jofloph'a 
Nov. 2(1— lit' law a re 




A way 


Phone 149 

Chestertown, Maryland 

Wellington College's lacrosse. 
team fines one of the toughest sche- 

dules m the country as far as stick' ___ «^.» ■ ft r* 

teami n" this season. The locala i ^ IV JxlDICr & OOI1S ' 

play the three oulsUmling lacrosse 
teams in the country in St. Johns, 
Maryland, and Johns Hopkins. The 
chedule is as follows: 

April 2 — St. John's 
April — Lafayette 
April '.' — Maryland 
April 13— N. Y. U. 
April 2 .'{—Western Md. 
May 7 — Lehigh 
May 14 — Hopkins 
May Ul — Swartbmoie 


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Students Will Find Our 

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Drug Store 

Phones — 26 and 311 


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(Open G A. M. Until 12 P. M.) jj 



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103 Court Street 
Chestertown, Maryland 



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Under the Voshell House 

Main Branch 

Chestertown, Maryland ? 


A Special Lace To-The- 
: Toe Athletic Ked fo 
Womens' Gym Work. 

Harry F. Jefferson 




Students Of 

Washington College 

A Safe Place To Deal 


Everything in Drugs 

Prescript ions Filled by 

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A Full Line of 

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Whitman's Candy 

Cigars and Tobacco 

"Comment ca 
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NIGHT: (Bet' 
lower Ihi 
Thai* reduction, apply on all 

an 7 p. ra.>nd8:30p.m,) 1S% to 20% 
B:30 p. m. »n4 4:30 a. m.) 40% to 50% 

The Chesapeake and Potomac 

Telephone Company 

of Baltimore City 

(Boll Syslom) 



Feature Story Jn 

Next ELM 



Women Leads In 

Pageant Announced 

In Next Issue 




Washington Faces orchestra and glee 

, l7 ° .. ,i CLUBS PLAN CONCERT 

Western Maryland 


Ekaitis Has Coached Both 

Coach Ekaitis' Lacrosse players 
will play his former teammates this 
afternoon at Westminister when 
Washington College engages in its 
third state game of the season 
against Western Maryland College. 
The Maroon and Black will be pre- 
sented an opportunity to make up for 
losses to two of the "Big Three' in 
Maryland Lacrosse, St. John's, and 
the University of Maryland. 

The defeat that Western Mary- 
land gave to the Chestertown boys 
last year at Westminister is still fresh 
in their minds, and an entire reversal 
of score is their aim. 

Coach Ekaitis' plans to have his 
team play the type of game which has 
produced such good results in the 
last three contests, that aggressive 
game with the attack riding the op- 
posing defense all over the field. On 
the attack, a fast cutting game will 
be used. The local players are small 
but fast and it is thought that such 
cutting will produce better results 
against large but slower players, the 
type the Green Terrors will present 
on the defense. 

The Washington team will be 
weakened at the point position by the 
absence of J. Lawton Jones, who has 
been declared ineligible for inter* 
legiate competition for the rest of the 
present term. Jones has performed 
well and was just acquiring the nec- 
essary experience to make him a fine 
and dependable defense player. Mike 
Williams is scheduled to fill the va- 
cated position and this Chestertown 
product should make a very credit- 
able showing. Other than this there 
will be no other changes in the line- 
up. The attack consisting of Cham- 
bers, Williams, Giraitis, Karfgin, 
Robinson and Clark will remain in- 
tact and judging from practice scrim- 
mages this week will be ready to roll 
up a score. The defense composed 
of Pippin, Wingate, Gamber, Plum 
mer, Williams and Reinhold will be 
primed to frustrate the scoring ef- 
forts of the Terrors. 

Quartet And Glee Club 

The Girl's Glee Club, the Men's 
Glee Club, and the orchestra, of 
Washington College, will give a joint 
cert at William Smith Hall, on 
Thursday, May 19. The Girls' Glee 
Club will feature a scene in costume 
from the Gilbert and Sullivan Comic 
Opera, "Mikado." The Girls' Glee 
Club will be under the direction of 
Mrs. Cleveland S. Smith, the Men's 
Glee Club, Mr. Raymond Moffett, and 
the orchestra, Dr. Frederick G. Livin- 

The Double Mixed Quartet and the 
Girls' Glee Club will broadcast over 
WCAO, on Sunday, May 22, at 4 P. 
M., under Mrs. Smith's direction. 

The Men's Glee Club, of Washing- 
ton College, will broadcast over 
WFBR on May 3. Mr. Raymond 
Moffett, under whose direction it will 
be presented, will sing a solo number 
and the single quartet and the Men's 
Double Quartet will each have a num- 
ber, also. 

Albert W. Dowlir.g Wins 

College Pageant Prize 


Protest Against Donning 

Last Cotillion 
Held Last Night 

Walter A. Br; 


Walter A. Branford, of Nanticoke, 
Md., has been elected Class Orator by 
a committee of members from the 
present graduating class. His speech, 
which will have for its theme the ef- 
fect the one hundred and fifty years 
of tradition should have on Washing- 
ion College graduates, will be deliv- 
ered during the commencement day 
exercises to be held on June 11. 

Albert W. Dowling, of Rock Hall, 
was announced today as the winner 
of the Sesqui-centennial pageant con- 
test by the judges: Dr. Esther M. 
Dole, Margaret G. Brewer, dean of 
women, and Doris T. Bell, head of 
the pageant committee. 

The details of the winning paper 
will not be announced until a descrip- 
tion of it appears in "The Pegasus," 
but it will probably concern the visit 
of George Washington to the college 
in May, 1784. It was at that time 
that the first President heard the play 
of "Gustavus Vasa." It was also at 
that time that Dr. William Smith re- 
ferred to Washington as a man sim- 
ilar in character to Gustavus Vasa, 
the deliver of the Swedish people. It 
i:^ believed that Mr. Dowling has 
worked these events into his pageant. 


W. M. Richards Gets Honor- 
able Mention 

College Plans Washington Bi-Centennial 

And College Sesqui-Lentenmal Celebrations 

Colonial Dances Will Be 
June Ball 

F e a t u : 

To bring back to the Washington 
College campus the color, the life, 
and some of the personages of the 
college's brilliant colonial period is 
the ultimate aim of the various com- 
mittees under the direction of Pres- 
ident Paul E. Titsworth, who is 
guiding the plans for the Sesqui-cen- 
tennial and Bicentennial Celebra- 
tions. The boom 'of the sunrise gun! 
on the morning of June 11 will offi- j 
cially begin the exercises — although j 
the June Ball to be held on the pre- ! 
vious evening is an integral part of; 
the celebration— and the last echo| 
of the sunset gun on the same day 
will mark the close. 

A special committee with Stephen 
R. Collins, chairman, and with Mrs. 
R. H. Rogers, Miss Doris T. Bell. 
Dean J- S. W. Jones, Harold D. 
Shriver, and Paul T. Pippin assist- 
ing are planning to open the June 
Ball with a series of colonial dances 

by specially drilled students. Fol- 
lowing this exhibition students or vis- 
itors representing the characters ofj 
President and Mrs. George Washing- J 
ton, Mr. and Mrs. Tench Tilghman, 
Mr. and Mrs. William Paca, and Dr. 
and Mrs. William Smith will be pre- 
sented to the guests at the Bali by 
President Paul E. Titsworth. 

All the guests are invited by the 
administration to wear the costumes 
of the late eighteenth century in 
order to preserve the spirit of the 
opening of the Ball. This is not, how- 
ever, necessary for admittance. 

After the fitting exercises during 
the raising of the colors are held, and 
the stages have been set on the cam- 
pus for the celebration, the one hun- 
dred and fiftieth class graduated 
from Washington College will begin 
its commencement program in a man- 
ner that as closely approximates the 
first commencement as is possible 
(Continued On Page 5) 

Walter A. Branford, senior, was an- 
nounced winner of the twenty-five 
dollar prize offered by the Chester- 
town branch of the Women's Chris- 
tian Temperance Union to students of 
Washington College for the best es- 
say on: "Modern Science's Contribu 
tior to the Understanding of the Al- 
cohol Question." William McAlpine 
..icnards was given honorable men- 
tion. The paper will be entered ir 
...e national W". C. T. U. contest. 

The judges for the contest were: 
the Rev. E. A. Sexsmith, the Rev. 
Charles L. Atwater, and the Rev. Har- 
ry Wright. Mrs. F. G. Usilton, of 
JhesLertown, conducted the contest. 

Mr. Branford will read his prize 
paper before the county convention 
of the W. C. T. U. to be held in the 
Chestertown M. E. Church on Thurs- 
day evening, April 28. 

The prize was won last year by 
Kenneth Douty, '31, whose papi 
later took first honors in the national 

The sentiment against n rule com- 
pelling all mnle students to wear 
coats I'm the evening meal in the 
college commons wna *•> strongly ex- 
pressed in n meeting of the male 
members of the four classes held in 
William Smith Hull < )n Thursday, 
Aju-il 21, that President Oliver E. 
Robinson discontinued nil plans to 
adopt such a ruling. 

A rule requiring all Freshmen to 
wear coats during the assembly hour 
— to be enforced next year — was 
practically unanimously endorsed 
with cheers and some catcalls. The 
■eaction to a ruling that all male 
members be required to wear coats 
luring the assembly period — to be en- 
forced this year — was indefinite, with 
half of the group opposed and half in 
favor of the ruling. 

President Robinson concluded the 
meeting with a warning against the 
ise of "slugs" in the Middle Hall 

Decorations Score Big 

Washington Players Will 
Present 3 One-Act Plays 

Three one-act plays are to be give 
in William Smith Hall on the night 
of Thursday, May 5th, at 8:00. The 
plays are "The Love Passage" by W. 
W. Jacobs, directed by Miss Dorothy 
Johnson; "How I Lied To Her Hus- 
band" by George Bernard Shaw, 
coached by Mr. Lindley E. Cook; and 
"Rip Van Winkle" adapted by Bou- 
cicault and directed by Mr. William 
H. Danneberg. 

The actors in "The Love Passage" 
are: Millard Squires, DeWitt F. 
Clark, Wilma Dahn, Roland J. Bail- 

The cast of "How He Lied To Her 
Husband" is: Robert Furman, Rosine 
Scotten, Parks Rasin. 

In "Rip Van Winkle" the players 
are : William Danneberg, Henrietta 
Newnam. Other troupers are How- 
ard Plummer, Helen Norris and Wil- 
liard Souder. 

As though tired of old age, Wash- 
ington College held its Sesqui-cenlon- 
niol Class Prom in the college gym- 
nasium Friday evening, April 22, 
with a luck of spirit (lmi even Hie St. 
Louis Blues could no) revive, It was 
the fifth and last dance held under 
(he auspices of the 1032 Washington 
College Cotillion Club. 

The orchestra, from the La Vale 
inn near Cumberland, Md., ami play- 
ing under the name of Robinson'a 
Orchestra, was received with silence 
by the crowd of approximately aev- 
enty I'ouples. 

The decorations which covered the 
roof of the dance floor with a tent 
of brilliant red crepe paper, ami 

drnped the windows in red and white 
gave a brilliant background for I he 
Senior affair which balnnced the 
drabness of the occasion. They wore 
in charge of James M. Parsons. He 
was Hoisted by John J. I.mUy, 
George H. Corddiy, Jr., John L. San- 
ford, Albert E. Baker, and Oliver E. 

The ptrtrona for the cotillion were: 
Ilr. and Mrs. Kenneth S. Buxton, Dr. 
and Mr,. William 1!. II. .well, Mr. and 

Mi--, Lawrence Ford, Miss Margaret 

Brewer, Dr. Thomas H. Fowler, Miss 
Doris T. Bell, and Mr. Frank Good- 

The cotillion committee for this 
year was: Ilurold D. Shriver, pres- 
ident; Uriah O. Coulbourn, Jr., vice- 
president; DeWitt F. Clarke, tuea 
urer; and William MeA. Richards, 
Walter E, Karl'gin, Burdette Nuttle, 
and Edwin T. Coulbourn. 

The motto of the dance was from 

"When you do dance, I wish you 
A wave 'o the sea, that you might 

ever do 
Nothing but that." 

May 7th Is Tentati 
For C oil e 

v e Date Set 

g e Spring Elections 

'The Pegasus" Offi ce May Bi 

; d For 


Discusses Law As Possible 

"Law as a Profession," was the 
subject of a vocational address given 
in Chapel Thursday by Mr. Albert D. 
Mackay. member of the class of 1909 
of Washington College, and now a 
prominent lawyer of Elkton, Md. 

In his talk, Mr. Mackay discussed 
the advantages and disadvantages of 
following the legal profession, and 
the various qualities required for an 
individual to be a success in this par- 
ticular field of human endeavor. 

Mr. Mackay is the second of a ser- 
ies of vocational speakers to be 
brought to the cillege by Dr. Fred- 
erick Livingood, head of the faculty 
committee on assembly speake: 

Selection of a suitable date for the 
spring elections is the problem that 

I faces the Student Council at their 
next meeting. The assembly period 
of May 7 is the tentative date set for 
the nominations, but selection of this 
time depends on the acceptance of 
this date by Dr. George Preston, 
member of the Mental Hygiene So- 
ciety, who is scheduled to address the 
students at that assembly. 

Even if this date is secured for the 
nominating and electing of the stu- 
dent officers, it will be necessary to 
hold another balloting day, it is be- 
lieved by President Oliver E. Robin- 
son, to fill completely the list of of- 
fices under the new system of bal- 
loting. Since the Student Council 
is planning to have the incoming of- 
ficers take their positions before the 
middle of May, it is expected that 
"The Pegasus" office may have to be 
turned into a voting booth to allow 

| the students to express their opin- 

ions on the entire ticket of candi- 

If this tiikes place, the results ..!' 
the balloting during the Thursday 
assembly period will be posted on the 
bulletin board in William Smith Hall 
as soon as the tallying is over. Those 
offices and candidates yet to be vot- 
ed for will be indicated and, on the 
next day, Friday, the students will 
go to "The Pegasus" office to file 
their ballots. Here Student Coun- 
cil members will check the voters ami 
tally the votes. The final result on 
each office will be printed in THE 
WASHINGTON ELM, which is sche- 
duled to appear the Saturday morn- 
ing following. 

The new policy of the Student 
Council — to install the incoming of- 
ficers early in the year — has been 
adopted by that body with the aim 
of acquainting the new men with 
their duties for the coming college 

(Continued On Page 5) 


The Washington Elm 

Published bv. and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution ot 
higher learning in the United Slates. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md„ 1782. 


Assistant Editor Phillip Wingate 

Alumni Editor , A. E.Howard 

Society Editor W. McA. Richards 

Exchange Editor Jo hn A. W agner 



.lanet Atwaler. Roland Bailey, Walter Branford, Charles 
Clark, Roland C. Ready, Annabelle Sto rey 


DeWitt F. Clark. Edward F. Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 


Elizabeth Cooper , Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 


Business Manager JOHN J. I.UDDY 

Assistant Business Manager Joseph B. Dickerson 

Circulation Manager ... . . . . Edwin T. Coulbourn 

Louis I. Goldstein, Scott Beck, Jr. 

Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postoffice as sec- 
ond class matter. 

Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

Subscription Price $1.50 a year. 

Single Copy 10 cents. 



Continuing our campaign for an improved college news- 
paper, which was begun in the last edition by the suggestion 
I hat the incoming men edit (he linal number of this year's pap- 
er, we pass on to the editor of next year a style book for the 
editing of copy. In this, with the help of members of the staff, 
we have attempted to set a standard for the copy going into the 
paper and In set up a few arbritary rules concerning capitaliza- 
tion, punctuation, and style. In the creation of this book we 
are following the custom of all reputable publications. In fact, 
we have used the style book of "The Baltimore Sun" to guide us 
in our efforts. 

It is our firm conviction that THE ELM cannot be a force 
in moulding student opinion, nor can it carry conviction to its 
readers, until it improves technically and mechanically. In the 
representation of this college to outsiders the newspaper can be 
one of the most potent influences, and this step towards what 
we think is an improvement in the paper will unquestionably 
aid in advancing the better side of our college life. We pass it 
on as our small contribution to newspaper work in Washington 

The other great fault with the mode of conducting the pap- 
tr in this college is still to be explained ill these columns. Our 
opinion on it will appear in the next issue. 


With the advent of this warm spring weather we can im- 
agine, although we cannot atnte it as a fact, that the telephone 
in Middle Hall is having its share of use. The mystical num- 
bers — 263 — have probably been whispered, panted, or sighed 
into the ear of the operator times beyond count. 

That is as it should be. We are a firm believer, if not a de- 
votee, of the pleasures of co-education. We stand firmly for 
bigger and better telephones and we indorse any plan that tends 
towards comfort during long winded calls. We imagine that 
our fellow students, the denizens of Middle Hall, support us in 
our beliefs. 

If you men do believe in telephones, then may we whisper 
gentlely in your eager ears that for some time now Uncle Sam 
has curiously refused to take "slugs" in exchange for the cur- 
rency of the land? Equally as strange, the telephone company 
has upheld him in this practice. The conclusion to this inter- 
esting little problem is that very soon the boys will be able to 
keep all their "slugs" without having to lose them down the tel- 
ephone box. We recommend the solving of this little problem 
of how the boys can keep their "slugs" and the Hall can keep 
its phone to the Middle Hall Club. It would be a fine way to 
justify its existence — as all organizations should do — on the 


he tmditionnl Swarthmore idenl 
of athletics differs widely from the 
ordinary college standard. Instead 
of the usual "a winning team at all 
costs — except that of undesirable pub- 
ity" slogan, there has been incul- 
cated from the beginning the motto, 
athletics for all." — From "The 
Swarthmore Phoenix." 


The* "cove man" jin.bably was n 
iJd, meek husband. 
All the evidence indicates that his 
domestic status has been grossly mis- 
presented, Dr. John M. Cooper, of 
Catholic University told the Catholic 
Anthropological Conference nt its an- 
nual meeting here during the Easter 

There are no actual "cave men" 
left in the world, Dr. Cooper said, 
but among the most primitive peoples 
ixtaiit, who may represent the near- 
st approach to the primeval condi- 
ion of man, the status of women of- 
cn is nearly that of absolute equali- 
ty with the males. Dr. Cooper, how- 
!, gave little credence to the the- 
of a primeval matriarchy in 
eh woman was supreme. — From 
G Tower." 

We have asked for and received 
ggestions for "improving the Col- 
legian." A great number of the an- 
■s received were not to be taken 
at all seriously, but here are some of 
the suggestions more worthy of ac- 

1. Make the Student World column 
, regular feature. 

2. Insert some "good, clean, witty 
jokes." (Ed. Note: Is there such an 

3. Insert a "Freshman's Letter 

4. Have a regular worthwhile alum- 
ni column. 

B. Have advance write-ups of the- 
atre concerts. 

6. Run a weekly message from the 

7. Run a six-page paper. 

8. Some anonymous person asked 
that we advocate changing the name 
ot the college to King William's Col- 

9. Do away with all politics 

10. Less intellectual bunk and 
more articles of entertainment. (He 
Hatters us.) 

11. More sports, current news, and 
less advertising. 

12. Insert each week a caricature 
of members of the graduating class. 

13. Editorials on Communism, Pris. 
on Reform wanted. 

14. Re-establish a Forum. 
— From "The St. John's Collegian.' 

Can it be that somewhere student: 
do take an interest in their paper? 

a n 1 1 

"As I Like It," huh,? Well at this l could excuse that, not to say anything 
moment I don't like it a bit. If you of a few murders or lynchings. 

care about things at this four year ■ 

hangover you would feel that way, We wonder if the Seniors are re- 

oo. The Senior Class— just to be-jjoicing over the newly announced 
gin— ia the one hundred and fiftieth, fact that they do not have to don the 
class, as vou might have heard. In i regalia of the eighteenth century. 

he past, classes have alwavs given I And what about the profs? And the 

he college something to remember Board of Visitors and Governors? 

hem by. Bi-.t are we doing it this ■ 

year? The answer rings out NO. And did you know that: we are go- 
Perhaps the gift was too much; per- ling to be in the movies, and over the 
haps it wasn't what the majority' air? one of the most famous or 

Id like; but was there any sug- 
gestion for another type of gift? 
There were a few cries by the move 
or less articulate about being jipped 
and then they all went back to their 
argument as to who won the last rub- 
ber of bridge. Someone ought to cut 
iche in the side of Bill Smith Hall 
I place therein nothing. Beneath 
it it would be fitting to write, "Above 
find the contribution of the Class of 
1'J32 to the life, the equipment, and 
the heritage of Washington College." 

Enough of all that. The weather 
f late has made us feel as though we 

nfamous men, according to your 
views, might be here on June 1 1 ? 

the problem that faces this special 
committee of the Dean's Cabinet is 
not cutting down the number of ac- 
tivities, as is the intention, but the 
suggesting to the leaders of those or- 
ganization that they give up? 
there are so many "Presidents" 
around this place that you can't move 
without stumbling over one? 
there used to be an association in the 
college that was called the "Student 
Protective League"? it later de- 

veloped into what is now jokingly 
called the "Student Council"? 





Assorted Blocks 


Transient Rates $1.50 per 
day up, witli bath $2 up 

Club life, restaurant, free swimming pool, 
gym, library, spacious lounges, roof gar- 
den, separate floors for men and women. 
Six minutes from Penn or Grand Central 


$8 to $14 Weekly 


145 EAST 23rd ST. N. Y. CITY 

Jutt East of Lexington Avenue 

"Momin ." 
'Til say!" 


We notice that one college editor in an eastern university 
has been expelled for his violent editorial policies. Now we 
have not once been even threatened with dismissal. We are 
wondering if this is not a sign of decadence. If we had not 
been conducting the paper on staid, stodgy, and conventional 
lines, we feel sure that someone would have objected to our 
residence in this vicinity — that is, violently objected. 

'Talked home!" 
"Last night." 
"No! ,L 

"Yeah - telephoned ! 
"Long Distance?" 
"Every time!" 

Any person can suggest something that is utterly absurd, : 
and there will be hundreds of people ready to believe it, espec- 
ially if it is at the expense of some other person. 

Because a man has a reputation for telling the truth is no 
indication that his truthfulness in all cases is commendable. 






Rock Hall 


EVENING: (Belwitn 7 p. m. and 8;30 p.m.) 15% to 20% low« tha» day n 
NIGHT: I Between 6:30 p.m. and 4:30 a.m.) 40% to 50% lower than day i, 
# . Theic induction, apply on all latoa afaovs 35c 

t^ , k* so ifmij =^ 

The Chesapeake and Potomac 

Telephone Company 

of Baltimore City 






College Retains Scholarship ; 
Received By Dr. Dole 


Illustrates Talk With Pictures 

Dr. Esther M. Dole delivered a lec- 
ture on "Egypt." in the Parish House 
of Em manual Episcopal Church, the 
evening of April 19, which was based 
on her recent trip through that coun- 
try, and illustrated with pictures col- 
lected there. 

After first picking out the exact 
route of her trip, on the map shown 
on the screen, Dr. Dole proceeded to 
tell of the various points of interest 
on the way. She described her per- 
sonal impressions of Cairo, the Pyra- 
mids, and the Sphinx, the beauty of 
the Isia Capitals of the little temple 
of Denderah, the grandeur of the 
temple of Luxor, and also that of 
Karnak, with the twin row of Sphinx- 
es leading to it. She went on to por- 
tray the impressiveness of the 
Egyptian Dam, the biggest in the 
world, and the beauty of the Temple 
of Philae, now inundated by the Nile 
as the result of the building of the 

The scholarship for the study of 
art given by the American Institute 
of Architects has once again been re- 
ceived by Dr. Esther M. Dole, profes- 
sor of History at Washington Col- 
lege. The scholarship includes com- 
plete expenses for travel and research 
work. It also carries with it an ad- 
ditional sum of one hundred and fif- 
ty dollars to be used in the purchase 
of pictures for the college halls. 

Dr. Dole will begin her work this 
summer at the University of Harvard. 

Miss Florence T. Snodgrass has i 
cepled a bid to become an houora 
member of the Kappa Gnmimi Son 

Eleanor Titsworth has become 
Kappa Gamma pledge. 

Last week, the Kappa 
and pledges cooked a picn 
down by the Chester River. 

The Misses Dorothy Simmons and 
(Catherine Collins returned to the 
campus to attend the Phi Sigma Tnu 
Fraternity dance. 


Double Mixed Quartette To CO-EDS BEGIN SPRING 
Give Concert In Easton, Md. SPORTS UNDER MISS BELL 

The Washington College Double 
Mixed Quartette will take part in the 
concert given by the Eulerpenn 
Choral Society, of Enston, under the 
direction of Mrs. Cleveland S. Smith,. 
..ii Sunday, May 8, nt 3 P. M., at the 
New Theatre, in Easton. The mem- 
bers "f the quartette, the Misses 
Johnson, Neale, Carvel, and Jewell, 
and Messrs. Harris. Fur man, Hodg- 
son and Brnnford, will sing in the 
"Easter Chorus" from Masagni's 
opera "Cavalier Rusticnni." 

Ball May Become 

Major Sport 

Mt. Vernon To Hold Card 

Party In Reid Hall 


The Mt. Vernon Literary Society 
will hold a card party Wednesday, 
May 4th, at Reid Hall. Faculty, stu- 
dents and townspeople are cordially 
invited to attend. Prizes given. Re- 
freshments served. Admission twen- 
ty-five cents. 

Dr. William E. Butler, '94, died 
at his home in Hartford, Conn., April 
14 th. 

David C. Winebrenner, 3rd, Secre- 
tary of State for Maryland, delivered 
the assembly address, Thursday, April 
14th, on "Maryland, The Complete 
State." He described Maryland as 
complete historically, geographically, 
and economically. He also pointed 
out her heritage from the first three 
Calverts who founded her: courage 
from George Calbert, tolerance from 
Cecil Colvcrt, and statesmanship 
from the first active Governor, Leon- 
ard Calvert. 

Faculty Is Entertained 

At Bridge Party 

The faculty of Washington College 
was entertained at a bridge at the 
home of President and Mrs. Tits- 
worth Thursday evening, April 21. 

Alumnus Dies 

Hylnnd P. Stewart, '83, died nt his 
ome on April 5. 

Mr. Stewart was a resid< 
imore and a member of the Bait 
lore Bar Association. 

TUe spring season of co-eds' athlet- 
ics has opened with volley ball, tennis, 
nnd archery. Class teams in volley 
'.id! nrc to he formed 'his year for 

the first time. If this sport proves 
:i success, tennis will be dropped to 
the rank of a minor sport and volley 
hall made a major one. The spring 

tennis tournament will begin as soon 
:ls the courts are put in 01'dcr. Every- 
day the archery tennis come out to 
practice to their Bcores in pre- 
paration of thf archery tournament 
to be held next month. The coeds 
nr.' living hard to break the new rec- 
ord of 90, set by Miss Doris Bell. 

With the close of cold weather, the 
indoor sports of basketball and fenc- 
ing came to an end. 


N OL A N D ' S 

Department Store 

Get anything you want ; 
from Dry Goods to School 


© 1932, tiGCEiT & Myeu Tobacco Co 


lAey £cL&f/l/...k\.\. YOU COULD ASK FOR 


Md. Basket Ball 
League Is Planned 

Coach Kibler Is Chairman Of 
Organization Committee 




I N. Y. U. Victor In 
I Peculiar Contest 

That Washington College will be 
come 11 member of a Maryland Inter 
i Qlleglotc BadkotbflU League mlgh! 
bo the outcome of the moetli r Iici< 
it. Baltimore, April 10, which wo 
nttended by rcproflontntivos fro 
HoplciiiH, Loyola, ML St. Mary's, Wo 
lorn Maryland, St, John's and Wash 
Injjton College. Conch J, Thomn 

Kiblor and Graduate Monnjtoi I 

■ chotl were the re] .ntalivea I 1 '"' 

Wn hington College. While the St. 
John's and Western Maryland men 
..,!,. nol ■■I'll- to Hpeak with complete 

authority for thoir Institutl , the 

remaining four college groups show, 
ed ii willingness to form tho league. 

Witli Western Maryland almost 
certain to enter it was decided to or- 
Kiini/.f tho loaguo in tho ovonl thai 
llvo loams could be signed up, Coach 
Kibler was named chairman in charge 
Hi ihi> organization of the circuit, 

Some doubt as to St. John's enter- 
ing tho lenguo was expressed al- 
though Valentino "Dutch" Lontz, the 
si. John's conch, was in accord wlti 
tho idoa. 

The University of Maryland ami 
Navy were not finked to join the lea- 
gue since neither could comply wi. 
tho Bchodulo roquir omenta. Official.. 
tit. the Slate university and tho Naval 
Academy, however, expressed appro- 
val of tho plnn. 

The decision of tho Western Mary 
land authorities is expected by next 
wook and if it Is favorable, Coach 
Kiblor will take Btcps toward perman- 
ently organizing tho conference. 




§-g| c© 

Conditions hoir for per- 
manent* . . . Stops tolling 
hoir . . . Gives the natural 
sheen and lustre so much 





PHONE 106 

Chestertown, MJ. 

Visitors Rally To Defeat Lo- 
cal Second Stringers 

Pictured above is the 1932 Washington College lacrosse team which has been compiling a fine record 
against larger college foes. Front row, reading left to right: Harris, Trupp, Dobkins, J. B. Williams, Gamber, 
Captain Korfgin, Giraitis and Plummer. Second row: Wingalc, C. Clark, Pippin, Mo. 
Williams, Chambers. Third row: Monney, Knoloff, M. Clark. Hall, Beachley, Murray, 
Ekaitis, Mensel, McLain, Manager Colbourn and Assistant Manager Rickards. 

lis, Paris, Burkhart, M. 
Noble. Back row: Coach 



Sports Notions 

By Phillip J. Wingale 


Overnight horse shoes has be- 
come a popular diversion at Washing- 
ton College and the clank of metal 
from the direction of the old gym- 
nasium is no novelty. The horse 
shoe fad started about a month ago 
when Louis Goldstein, a freshman, 
drove ■! couple of stakes out beside 
the tennis courts and proceeded to 
iako over all who challenged him. 
Incidentally, Goldstein claims hii 
county championship, which he won 
in the P. A. L. tournament in 1029. 

The sport has grown so popular 
that the college athletic authorities 
,uive set up a number of horse shoe 
courts in the vacant lot back of mid- 
dle hall. 

"1; there much 

"Hell, lad. Even 
are fixed," 





Coach George Ekaitis' stickmen 
meet the terrorless Green Terrors of 
Western Maryland today and the lo- 
cals expect once again to demonstrate 
the old adage of "the bigger they 
come the harder they fall." The 
Maroon and Black has been far out- 
weighed in every game played up to 
date, but size has been a matter of 
least importance to the hard-riding 
Wc Thing-tomans. Western Maryland 
will present a big defense, but Coach 
Ekaitis expects his charges to have 
a sufficient advantage over his form- 
er coi.ege mates in speed and stick 
work to take the decision. 

Joe Deckman, Maryland coach of 
defence and unanimous selection for 
Ail-American point last year, after 
watching the Maryland-Washington 
lacrosse game, declared the present 
Washington twelve to be by far the 
best coached stick combination that 
Washington has ever put on the field. 
Deckman was not the only Maryland- 
<•' impressed with the fight and abil- 
itq of the Maroon and Black, for 
-*<~WhX~>*** Willie Pugh. Ail-American center for 
the Terrapins, pronounced Charlie 
Clark one of the toughest men he had 
ever tangled with. 

Fritz Reinhold probably will not be 
the general choice for all-American 
goalie this year, because goal tenders 
on more successful teams will receive 
more publicity. However, discerning 
critics, who have seen the Washing- 
ton net-wizard in action realize thai- 
Fritz is a goal keeper par excellanee. 
Reinhold gave an exhibition in front 
of the act during the Maryland game 
that was equalled only by his punt- 
ing in the foot ball game with the 
Terrapins last fall. 

The announcement that Washing- 
ton will enter two relay teams in the 
Penn Relays has given an added in- 
centive to the local track stars who 
are taking daily workouts under 
Coach Kibler. Among the quarter 
nnlers that have shown much prom- 
ise are: Fleetwiod, Baseman, Chose, 
Dickerson and Bradley. 

Students Will Find Our ; 

Store a Very Desirable 

Place To Visit 


Drug Store 

Phones— 26 and 311 


Representatives of Washington 
College on the cinder-path have been 
working out for the past three or 
four weeks on the local trails. It 
marks the renewal of this sport at 
Washington after a lapse of four 
years. Coach Kibler is coaching the 
locals and expects to develop a cred- 
itable team. 

Although a full schedule will not 
be attempted this year, one will be 
presented next season which will give 
the Maroon and Black runners a 
chance to show their wares after this 
year's organization and experience. 
Washington College will be repre- 
sented at the Penn Relays on the 
twenty-ninth and thirtieth of thii 
month and other meets with Susque- 
hanna and Galuadet have been ar- 
ranged. Among the candidates for 
track laurels are Chase, Beasman. 
Fleetwood, Dickerson, Bonwill, Hop- 
kins, Stark, Anthony, Blisard, Ward- 
Proudfoot, Bradley, Cooper, Lord : 
Squires, and Brougham. 

"New York University's lacrosse 
team got a wind fall that came like 
manna from heaven here yesterday 
afternoon and a smart little Wash- 
ington College twelve suffered a most 
peculiar and undeserved defeat." 

"The final score of 6 to 5 tells such 
a completely misleading story of 
what actually happened that it should 
be siricken from the records on the 
grounds that it is not pertinent." 

"New York University did not de- 
feat the Maroon and Black varsity 
twelve, didn't came within forty 
miles of doing so." 

The above par^praphs taken from 
Bill Wingate's writeup in "The Bal- 
timore News" tell the true account of 
the Washington— N. Y. U. lacrosse 
game played on Kibler field April 13. 
A misunderstanding as to the time 
remaining to be played after the 
Washington varsity had piled up a 5 
to 1 lead in the second half caused 
the locals to suffer defeat at the 
hands of a stick team that they out- 
classed in every department of play. 
After being told by the time keeper 
that there remained but 9 minutes to 
play, Coach Ekaitis, thinking to give 
his substitutes some experience, sent 
& complete second string mid- 
field. However, it then developed 
that the timekeeper had misinformed 
the Washington coach and there was 
n reality 21 minutes to play. 

It was then that the N. Y. U. team 
allied and overwhelmed the Maroon 
and Black second stringers to turn 
;ain defeat into a to 5 victory. 
The New Yorkers shot the winning 
goal thirty seconds before the final 
;un, as Capiain Karfgin and other 
.Vashirigton regulars, forbidden by 
he rules to return to the contest, sat 
lelplessly on the bench. 


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Our clothes will meet every 
thing you demand of them. 



Washington Bi-Centennial Celebration To Take 

Place Afternoon Of Jane 11 



Local High SchooIsTo Play Big Part In 


without unduly prolonging the pro 
gram. There will he brief counter- 
parts of the eighteenth century Latin 
and French orations and the opening 
phrases of the commencement will 
probably be spoken in the scholarly 
tongue. The members of the grad- 
uation class will not wear colonial 
costumes. The ushers, made up of 
members of the Silver Pentagon 
chapter of the Blue Key fraternity, 
will wear, however, the bright blue 
and buff of the Continental Army. 

The main speaker of the day has 
not been determined, but he will, in 
all probability, be a prominent mem- 
ber of the diplomatic circle in Wash- 

Governor Albert C. Ritchie will al- 
so be among the notables that will 
that day address the graduating class 
and visitors- 
George Steptoe Washington, a 
collateral dependent of the first 
President, will be one of the guests 
of honor as was his forbeaver in May 

In the afternoon the celebration of 
the two hundredth anniversary of the 
birth of George Washington will be 
held on the campus with the college 
students and the residents of the sur- 
rounding towns participating. Ar- 
rangements have already been made 
for the broadcasting and filming of 

(Continued From Page 1) 



icession of floats portraying 
historic events will begin in Chester- 
town and proceed towards the college 
unveiling as it goes the Washington 
markers and the tablets commemor- 
ating historic spots. Prizes have 
been offered of ten dollars each for 
the most artistic float from among 
each of the following groups: one 
room schools, graded elementary 
schools, high schools, and the adult 
organizations of the county. The 
prizes will be offered separately to 
each group. There will be no com- 
petition between the groups. 

On the arrival of the procession at 
Washington College the dedication of 
he markers, that are to be placed 
it the historic spots throughout the 
state, will take place. The organiza- 
ion of the procession and the general 
arrangement for the proceedure of 
the afternoon program will be under 
the direction of J. Thomas Kibler, 
director of athletics at Washington 
College, and head of the local branch 
of the American Legion. 

The pageants, under the leadership 
of Miss Doris T. Bell, assistant dir- 
ector of Physical Education at Wash- 
ington College, will take place in ap- 
proximately the following manner: 


Rock Hall High School Pageant. 

Galena High School Pageant. 

Millington High School Pageant. 

Chestertown High School Pageant. 

Washington College Pageant. 


The pageants by the local high 
schools will take approximately fif- 
teen minutes each and will concern 
some event in their town's history in 
which Washington figures. The pag- 
eant offered by the students of the 
college will probably concern the vis- 
it of George Washington to the cam- 
ps in 17S4. Included in this will be 
a shortened version of the play, 
"Gustavus Vasa," which was pre- 
sented in its entirety by the students 
during Washington's visit in May, 
1784. Because of the inclusion of 
the play in the college pageant, this 
showing will take approximately for- 
ty-five minutes. 

The members of the local branch of 
the American Legion will serve as 
ushers for the occasion. 

All visitors, students, and local res- 
idents are invited to attend all the 
functions of the college during these 
days of gala celebration dressed in 
the colorful costumes of the period 
that is being commemorated. 

Student Council, A. A., And Herrera Elected President Of 
Elm Offices To Be Filled local Y. W. C A. Group 

(Continued From Page 1) 
The officers to be voted on at thi 
spring elections are: President 
Vice-President, nnd Secretary of tin 
Student Council; PresidenI of thi 
Athletic Association, nnd Editor 
Businei s Manager, Assistant Editor 

and Assistant Rusiness Manager "I 

The dates for the election of Erti 
lor an. | Business Mnuager of "Tht 
Pegasus" and the presidents of the 
four classes have not as yet been aiv 

Col. Hiram S. Brown 

At a meeting of the directors of 
the Radio Keith Orpheum Corpora- 
tion on Wednesday. April 13, Col. 
Hiram S. Brown, member of the 
Board of Visitors and Governors, re- 
signed as president. He was suc- 
ceeded by Merlin H. Aylesworth, 
head of the National Broadcasting 

Col. Brown will continue as a mem- 
ber of the board of directors and as 
advisor to Mr. Aylesworth. The 
Radio Keith Orpheum is a subsidiary 
of tin? Radio Corporation of Ameri- 

High School Superintendents 
And Principals Hold Meeting 

The county superintendents and tin 
high school principals of the liv< 
lortheru counties of the Easten 
Shore held their annual conveulioi 
in William Smith Mall on Wednesday 
April 13. Luncheon was served al 
the college for those attending. 

The convention was presided ovei 
by Dr. E. Clarke Fontaine, SUpervisoi 
of the northern district. 

Organization To Send Repre- 
sentatives To Washington 

Ethel M. Hovrera was elected p)fes- 

dent oi the V. W. C. A., for the col- 
ege year of 1032-H.'! at the meeting 

eld in Reid Hall Tuesday evening, 
Vpl'il 10. The remaining officers 

lectcd at that time were. Emily J. 
Jewell, vice-president ; Genevieve F. 
Carvel, secretary, ami Evelyn Roe, 


Miss llerena ami Miss Jewell have 
been chosen by the organization to 
represent Washington College at the 
spring conference to be held on April 
2] at the American University. 

The newly elected officers will 
take office following the next open 
meeting, when the new members will 

he accepted, 

Philadelphia Alumni Chapter 
To Hold Bridge Party 

The Philadelphia Chapter of the 
Washington College alumni will hold 
a card party at the home of John I. 
Coulbourn, of Philadelphia, on the 
evening of April 30. The receipts 
of the party will be added to the Phil- 
adelphia Loan Fund, which is used to 
help needy students pay their college 

President and Mrs. Titsworth will 



Sandwiches of all Kinds 

Ice Cream, Tobacco and Drin 

Under the Voshell Houst 

«^<K^vvvvvWh>vvvvvvvvvv ^«>**<^v^^<^v-v-!^v-X-0^K-frv- 

tertown, Maryland 

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306 Park Row ' 


J for the coming-out party, the "fiat" dance, the formal y 

\ dinner or the ball of balls. J 

* Our Beautician's many years of experience as a beauty 

* adviser have taught her the "finishing touches" that emphasize 
t beauty by concealing every blemish that might otherwise mar the 
! loveliness that every fastidious woman covets. 

\ Join the ranks of the Park Row Beauty Shoppe's large 

J clientele. Our coiffures are always smartly becoming, and our 
t facial and make-up treatments not only tone the skin for the 

* newest colors but also accentuate one's best features. 
J Phone 334 By Appointment 



Electric Light and Power 



| -FOR- 



Students Of 
Washington College 
A Safe Place To Deal 


Everything in Drugs 

Prescriptions Filled by 

Registered Pharmacists 


A Full Line of 

School Supplies 

Whitman's Candy 

Cigars and Tobacco 




For Delicious 




TOBACCO of all kinds 

Phone 330 

221 - 223 High Street 
Chestertown, Maryland 

JOE'S Newstand 

Cigars, Cigarettes, 
Soft Drinks, Newspapers, ; 

Of All Kinds 


"The Young Men's Shop" ; 

Chestertown, Maryland 


I The Emerson Hotel 

2 Baltimore 

Cuisine and Furnishings 


Rooms $3 up— Autos Garaged 

Private Rooms and 

Banquet Halls 

For All Occasions 

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For Better 

Phone 149 

C. W. Kibler & Sons 

Chestertown, Maryland 










5c to $1.00 Store 
Where Your Dollar 

Has More Cents 

i ■» «-0-«-»-5-M->««-K->*«*<-X-5->* 


Third National Bank 

Chestertown, Md. 

The Only 
National Bank 
In Kent County | 

When Traveling Use The 


Direct Route From The East- 
ern Shore To The Heart 
ol Baltimore 

For Passengers, Automobiles 
and Trucks— LOW RATES. 
For information — Phone 
Chestertown 810-F3; Balti- 
more Plaza 8165. 


Middle Hall Me 
To Outsiders In 



Olympia "Doings 

> * 



Serve As Ushers June 11 USUAL WEEKLY MEETING 

President Instructed To Write 

That ii disagreement between ihi 
I' mil' i inly and non- fraternity fnc 
limr* ill the college loOITlod clone wan 
shown to-day by tin- demand of tho 
Middle Hull Club members mi Walter 
A. Brnnford, tho president, u> a*k the 
presidents ot the throe frnternitlos 
in n formal lotter t<« havo fraternity 

bora show "a Fooling of rosorve" 

in their use of tho Middle Hall lounge 

The letter, in parti follow*! 

"Il looms an (hmiffh some fralerni- 
ly men have been using the Middle 
Hal) Club room and its facilities In- 
discriminately. Thin has caused fric- 
tion within o»r club between the 
momboi'e and thorn.- who do not feel 
oblignted to pny the nominal dues. 
We nre glad to have fraternity men 
mingle with US, but we feel that, at 
least a fouling of reserve should pre- 

"We need your cooperation in this 
matter. We hope you will comply 
with our wishes nnil our connections 
may be of the highest and friendliest 

No answer has as yet been made 
by the three fraternities. 

Miss Lavina Engle To Ad 
dress Students At Assembly 

Mayor Of Baltimore To Close 
Assembly Programs 

Miss l.avina Engle, of the League 
of Women Voters, of Baltimore, 
will address the student body in the 
Thursday assembly to be held on 
April 'JH. Miss Engle is also a mom- 
Der "i iiie Maryland State I.ccIhIo- 

The following speakers are sche- 
duled to speak at the remaining 
Thursday assembles: 

May 6 — 13'"- George Preston, of the 
Mental Hygiene Society. 

May 12 — The Rev, George Daven- 
port, Bishop of the DioeeBC of Ens- 

Mny 19— Mr. David Weglion, Supt. 
of Schools for Baltimore. 

May 26 — The Hon. Howard Jack- 
Bon, Mayor of Baltimore. 


nl To 

By Leonard Horwin 

Good morning, folks. 

We Introduce ourselves as your 
BpOCinl news announcers on the Olym- 
pic (James, bringing to you for the 
next few monthfl ink-resting side- 
lights on the "doings" as America 
prepares us athletic parly for the 

During the last days of July and 
the (lrnt fourteen days of August, the 
United States plays host to the world 
and (he games nf the Xth Olympiad, 
To date, (he record number of 40 na- 
tions have announced their intention 
to participate. Southern California, 
the "Playground of America," and 
the scene of the events, is prepnring 
a r]p-Toaring welcome. 


It is a matter of hifltoiical fact thai 
down in ancient Greece great battles 

| were called off when the moon reach- 
1 ed a certain position in (he heuvem 
during the summer solstice. The 
| homicide squads on both sides of the 
'■ bnltlefield would then adjourn and 
tramp off to Olympia on the west 
const of Greece to hold the games. 

In truth, they were not games, but 
athletic rites of purification dedicat- 
ed to Zeus, invisible ruler of heaven 
and earth. 

The serious business over, and the 
vtclors crowned with the proper herb, 
the athletes would return to the 
horse-play on the battlefield. 


"People think of the Olympic 
Gomes as a type of glorified track 

Bill Henry, famed sports writer 
and export, for twenty years a lend- 
ing correspondent on assignments to 
every part of the globe, now sports 
technical director of the Olympic 
Gnmes, was telling us of his work. 

"They are more than that. Besides 
including an international contest in 
almost every field of sport with sev- 
eral score nations represented, they 
nro in themselves a great gesture of 
international fellowship nnd a tradi- 
tion rooted in antiquity. 

"This," and the athletically built 
sportB mentor in the tan sports suit 
emphasized his words, "will probably 
bo the only time in the lives of per- 
pnn^ now living that the Karnes will 
bo held in America." 

These games had n deep symbolist 
i moss-covered antiquity. 

It seems fiUing tha( tho Olympic 
Gnmes, in which the physical perfec- 
(ion of the youth of that ancient day 
inspired eternal works of art, should 
have been revived by a youth in this 
modern day when the Games, with 
their intense competition, arc an in- 
valuable physical expression to men 
being dwarfed by the machine age. 


Although the Greeks had a word 
for him and more, the Roman Em- 
peror Theodosius finished both 
Greeks and games in the year 394 
A. D. 

And that was for nearly fifteen 
centuries until the year 1892. 

In thnt year the athletically-minded 
Frenchman, Baron Pierre de Couber- 
tin, then a youth of seventeen, pro- 
posed the revival of the games be- 
fore the French Sports Union. His 
dream was realized at Athens four 
years later — the city which once be- 
held the glory that was Greece in the 
days of the Olympiads, now witness- 
ing the first modern edition of the 
ancient games. 

(Editor's Note — An Olympic 
Gamer story will appear as a regular 
feature of this paper.) 

Mt. Vernon To Present 

"Saving Dad" April 27 

The Mt. Vernon Literary Society 
will present "Saving Dad," one-act 
comedyj on Wednesday, April 27th. 
at 7:00 P. M. All students are invit- 
ed to attend. Admission, fifteen cents. 

Six members of the Blue Key fra- 
ternity will don the blue coats of 
Washington's army to serve as ushers 
for (he one hundred and fiftieth com- 
mencement of Washington College, 
it was announced here today by Oli- 
ver E. Robinson, president of the lo- 
cal Blue Key Chapter. 

The men, who volunteered at the 
uggcslion of Dr. Paul E. Titsworth, 
are: Hubert F. Ryan, Fred G. Usil- 
on, Albert E. Dobkins, DeWitt F. 
Clarke, and Richard M. Gamber. 

Rule Violator 



A meeting has been called f. 
committee of the Dean'* Cabinet, 
which was to investigate the number 
of activities now present on the cam- 
pus, for Thursday evening, April 28, 
at 6:30 P. M. 

The members of the committee are: 
Harold D. Shriver, Albert E- Baker, 
Oliver E. Robinson, and Irving S. 

"Goodness, George, this is not our 

baby! This is the wrong carriage." 

"Shut up! It's a better carriage." 

"My wife has found a new use for 
worn-out "Time" magazines. She 
kills flies with them." 

"Why, any magazine will do that." 
"Oh no — Time softens the blow." 

Attendant at Filling Station: "Here 
comes another I. W. W. customer." 
Loafer: "What's that " 
A. A. F. S.: "A motorist who 

wants Information, Wind and Wat- 

On Monday, April 18, the Student 
Council was called to order and the 
roll called. One member was ab- 

Under the heading of old business, 
the committee on Rat Rules reported 
they were in the process of making 
over rat rules for next year. It was 
also voted to hold elections as early 
in May as possible. 

When new business was called for, 

was brought up for trial 

for breach of the Honor System. Evi- 
dence was presented on both sides and 
the Council decided that under the 
circumstances the accused was not en- 
tirely at fault. The accused was giv- 
en two weeks strict room campus. 

Dean 01 Women Appoints 
"Advisors" For Cabinet 

Margaret G. Brewer, dean of wo- 
men, has chosen from among the 
women students a group analogous 
to the Cabinet of Dean J. S.. W. 
Jones, it was announced here today. 
They are known as her "Advisors" 
and are representative co-eds on the 

The women to receive this honor 
are: Theodosia Chapman, Gladys M. 
Coucill, Wilma E. Dahn, Mary E. 
Fan-, Ellen E. Flick, Emily J. Jewell 
and Dorothy E. Kimble. 


"Society Notes," the i 
usually graces this secti 
ELM, is not included in tl 

The Washington 

Will Present 

Three One- Act Plays 
"Rip Van Winkle" 

-Under the direction of 





mn that ; 
of THE'! 

William H. Danneberg jjj J ^^ 

itor, Willi*™ McAlpine R.chards. 

"How He Lied to 

Her Husband" 

-Under the direction of 

Lindley E. Cook 




Catalog on Request £ 

allisters | 

Est. 1894 

124 W. Baltimore St. S 

Baltimore, Maryland £ 

Bank of Service 

Branches at 
Galena, Kennedyville, 

Main Branch 

Chestertown, Maryland 
3y 2 % ON SAVINGS 

"The Love Passage" 

-Under the direction of 

Dorothy A. Johnson 


|| Thursday, May 5th 



/ A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students S 

V Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and y 

$ Pencils. Pennants. Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, 8, 

8 And School Supplies 8, 

8 Hours: 9 to 3:15 Every Day But Saturday and Sunday J 

^^^^^^^^^^^M^^^m^mmmiw. w^wzmvmw&iwzm 


3 For a Delicious Electric Toasted Sandwich, Special Dishes, # 

J Regular 50c Dinners, Fancy Sundaes, Ice Cream, g 

H Sodas, Candies, Cigarettes, etc., £ 

gj Visit The £ 


8 (Open 6 A. M. Until 12 P. M.) g 

8 3 




To 1 

s s u e 






Takes Control Of 

Purse Strings 

VOL. XXXI. NO. 12. 

SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1932 


Hoover Receives W ashington Delegation 

RYAN ELECTED PRESIDENT OF (Council Acts 0n\ 3aniorGrlsUHold iAsk PT^ident 
COUNCIL; WINGATE MADE EDITOR Cabinet Resolutions Tea This Aft€rnoon T o S p e a k H e r e 


Major Offices Of College 

One hundred and sixty-five students 
from among the two hundred sixty- 
five enrolled marched into the Dean's 
office on May 4 to elect the follow- 
ing men to office for the next col- 
lege year: 

President of the Student Council 
— Hubert Ryan. 

Vice-President of the Student 
Council — Joseph Dickerson. 

Secretary of the Student Council 
— Richard Gamber. 

ELM— Phillip Wingate. 

Business Manager of THE WASH- 
INGTON ELM— John McLain. 

Assistant Editor — Charles Clark. 

Assistant Business 
win Coul bourn. 

Manager — Ed- 


President of the A. A. — John 

Hubert Ryan was elected to office I 
on the first ballot with 97 votes out] 
of the 117 cast in the nominations, 
which were held in the morning of 
the election day. Joseph Dickerson, 
his closest contestant for the presi- 
dency was elected to the office of 
Vice-President on the first ballot. 
Richard Gamber, who was elected to 
the office of Secretary, followed his 
future colleagues to office on the 
first ballot with a total of 57 votes. 
Burdette Nuttle, the next highest 
candidate, received 29 votes. 

Phillip Wingate was elected Editor 
initial ballot 

Richards, the only other candidate 
with more than a handful of votes, 
tallied 18 in the counting. John Mc- 
Lain outscored Joseph Dickerson by 
22 votes to become Business Manager 
of THE ELM by the count of 91 to 
G9. Charles Clarke, this year's 
sports reporter, was elected Assist- 

Elizabeth M, 

Elizabeth M. Brice, of Betterton, 
Md., will play the part of Nellie Cur- 
tis in the celebration of the one hun- 
dred and fiftieth anniversary of the 
founding of Washington College, it 
was announced here today. 

Florence C. Rosin, of Golt, Md., 
will impersonate the character of Bet- 
ty Fairfax in the same celebration. 

Both of these historical characters 
played by Miss Brice and Miss Rosin, 
were the famous belles of the Colon- 
ial period. 

N o Action Taken This 


The resolutions of the Dean's Cab- 
inet, which implied the discontinu- 
ance of the Middle Hall and Golf 
Clubs, and the merging of the two 
literary societies into one with the 
name of Mt. Vernon, was received by 
the Student Council at its meeting 
on May 2 and upheld in part and oth- 
erwise referred to the groups con- 
cerned. No official reaction to their 
decisions has been received. 

It was stated by the Council that 
the golf course, now located on the 
college campus, will be situated on 
the new athletic field next year and 
golf will then come more naturally 
under control of the Athletic 
Association. In this way, the activi- 
ties of the Club will be taken over by 
the Association and the need for the 
Club will disappear. No action will 
be taken this year. The Club will 
continue to exist with the same of- 
ficers and the same functions. 

The Middle Hall Club will exist 
next year only if the members of 
Middle Hall care to organize inform- 
ally, for their present activities, the 
maintenance of the lounge and the 
purchasing of minor equipment, will 
be assumed by the college authori- 
ties. It was recommended by the 
Council that J. J. Johns, business 
manager of the college, assess the 
residents of Middle Hall one dollar 
for the purchasing of equipment and 
he maintenance of the lounge. 
(Continued On Page 5) 

The Junior women will entertain 
the Senior men and women nt n tea 
to be held in Reid Hall today at 3 
P. M. 

Spring flowers, gathered from lo- 
cal gardens, will be used as decora- 
tions for the function. 

This affair is an annual event held 
in honor of each graduating class of 
the college. 

German Ambassador Will 

Speak Here June 11 

Friedrich von Prittwitz, German 
Ambassador to the United States, has 
accepted the invitation to be the 
Commencement speaker for the one 
hundred and fiftieth Commencement 
of this college, it was announced here 
today by President Paul E. Titsworth. 

Herr von Prittwitz began service 
in the German Foreign office in 1908 
and, since that time has served in St. 
Petersburg, Rome, Trieste, and Wash- 
ington. His war record was termin- 
ated by a wound that retired him to 
service in Berlin. He wbb also co- 
editor of "Die Deutsche Nation" 
from 1919-1926. 


Says Students Can Effect Local 


"The geographical and social struc- 
ture of the Eastern Shore gives the 
students of Washington College an 
fxcellent opportunity to effect the 
political and economical thinking of 
this locality," declared Miss Lavina 
Engles, of the Maryland House of 
ith 89 votes. William j Delegates, in addressing the student 
body at the assembly held in Wil- 
liam Smith Hall on Thursday, April 

"The colleges and universities, in 
comparison to those of other coun- 
tries, are too detached from the po- 
litical and economical life of the 
community about them. The stu- 
unt Editor with a total of 105 out of I dents must make their contact with 
the 165 cast, while Edward Coul- j the problems that are raised," said the 

Dr. George Preston, commissioner 
of Mental Hygiene for the State of 
Maryland, told the students at the as- 
sembly on June 4 that education 

Were Directed By 

The Washington Players presented 
three one-act plays in William Smith 
Hall, Thursday evening, May 5th. 
They were: "How He Lied To Her 

bourn was chosen to assist McLain 
the control of the paper's purse 
string 3. 

The presidency of the Athletic As- 
sociation went to Edward Fitzgerald 
on the second ballot where he scored 

should protect them from mental ill : Husband," directed by Lindley E. 
health, but added that he was not! Cook; "Rip Van Winkle," directed by 
sure that it would. William H. Danneberg; and "The 

To enable the students to deter- 1 Love Passage," directed by Dorothy 
mine when they were in good mental '. Johnson. 

health, Dr. Preston defined it asj Tne cast in « How He L j e d To He , 
"producing the appropriate behavior| Husband," the brilliant Shavian com 
given situation." He admitted e{ j y f connubial reasoning, was 

No Definite Promise 

President Hoover received at 
the White House Thursday, 
May 5, a delegation from 
Washington College asking him 
to make an address here on 
Commencement day, June 11. 

Mr. Hoover told the delega- 
tion, led by Dr. Paul E. Tits- 
worth, president of Washing- 
ton College, and Senator Phil- 
lins Lee Goldsborough, of 
Maryland, there was a strong 
possibility of a message from 
him in person at the date set. 

The delegation, who were 
courteously given an audience 
of about ten minutes, were told 
that present conditions made it 
almost impossible for the Pres- 
ident to leave the White House 
at any time. They were assur- 
ed, however, by Mr. Hoover 
that if it was at all possible, he 
would be present to address the 
Commencement day gathering. 

A member of the delegation 
stated that the group was 
pleased with the results of 
their audience. 

If the President arrives, a 
national broadcasting hook-up 
is practically assured for the 

Minuet Planned For 

June Ball Opening 

that the word "appropiate" was as 
indefinite as the words "mental ill 
health," which he said were almost 
impossible to define. 

"Education should teach 

"Oftentimes," she continued, "the 
university or college, in a busy city, 
is too close to the events to see the 
(conomical and political factors in- 
ilved. But you at Washington Col- 

77 votes over the 44 and 43 of his ] ege< ln tne seclusion of the Eastern: 

two opponents. 

them calmly and in 

j Shore, can 

j At the conclusion of Miss Engle's 
speech, Oliver E. Robinson, president 
of he Student Council, read a letter 
from President Paul E. Titsworth to 
Two lamp posts, done in the same, the student body. Theodosia Chap- 
style as those on the gateway, are; man, president of the Town Women's 
being erected at the beginning of the Society, addressed the students on a 
walk to Middle Hall. | current college problem. 

New Lamp Posts 

Now Being Erected . 

Henry Apjohn, A. Parks Rasin; Mrs. 
Bompas, Rosiene Scottcn; and Mr, 
Bompas, Robert Furman. 

In the amusing tale of that famous 
our | old reprobate. Rip Van Winkle, the 
own behavior and thinking with the j P la y ers »«" ; N.cholas Vedder, Rol 
behavior and thinking of others. W«!»» d """^i D "' k " V «" Beekemann, 
must always realize that people pre- j George Corddryj Rip »- 
sent a 'front' that hides their real 
self from the world. The 'slips of 
the tongue' are always the real 
things that people are thinking. 

"It is not the situation we are 
that determines our behavior in 
it is our attitude towards the factors | "The Love Passage," which 

Van Winkle, 
William H. Danneberg; Henrik Ved- 
Williard Souder and Howard 
nmer; Grctchen Van Winkle, 
j Henrietta Newman; Seth Slough, 
Roland Ready; and Meenie Van Win- 
I kle, Helen Norris. 

of that situation that determine 
whether we produce "the appropiate 

"Education," concluded Dr. Pres- 
ton, "should enable us to define the 
intangible and thus to estimate our 
position in the scale of other people's 

plained how smearing mustard on 
pictures brings true love, had for its 
cast: DeWitt Clarke as Jack Hall, 
Roland Bailey as Sam Cross, Millard 
Squires as Capt. Alsen and Wilma 
Dahn as Hetty Alsen. 

This is the last presentation of the 
Washington Players. 

A minuet, with the participants 
dressed as Colonial soldiers and Col- 
onial belles, will be a feature of the 
Opening of the June Ball to be held 
here on the evening of June 10. 

All the Senior women will partici- 
pate as well as Theodosia Chapman 
and Arlene Gale, of the Junior class. 
The men that will take the parts of 
the Colonial soldiers are: James Wil- 
liams, Robert Furman, Howey Davis, 
D. B. Ford, Walter Branford, John 
Luddy, Oliver Robinson, Robert Car- 
ey, Albert Baker, Charles Holland, 
Edwin Coulbourn, John Mandrel, 
Richard Gamber, Ralph Harries, and 
Lindley Cook. 

Student Comment On 

Resolutions Of Cabinet 

Robert L. Cory. — "I approve of 
their decision concerning the Golf 
Club and literary societies, but why 
should the Middle Hall Club be chos- 
en from among the social societies?" 
Albert W. Dowling.— "I think that 
we can get along without nil those 
hings — as long as we have our 

David C. FUher. — "The Golf Club 
should be kept. But I don't think that 
e Middle Hall Club is being used in 
b way it was intended it should be." 
Helen W. Norri« — "It isn't fair. 
The Middle Hall Club has as much 
right to exist as the three fraterni- 
ties. But I don't think that anyone 
would object to the combining of the 
two literary societies. What is the 
Jolf Club?" 



SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1932 

The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md., 1782. 

Ed jt or IRVING S. ROSS 

Assistant Editor Phillip Wingate 

Alumni Editor A. E. Howard 

Society Editor W. McA. Richards 

Exchange Editor John A. Wagner 

Janet Atwater, Roland Bailey, Walter Branford, Charles 
Clark, Roland C. Ready, Annabclle Storey 


DeWitt F. Clark, Edward F. Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 


Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 


Business Manager JOHN J. LUDDY 

Assistant Business Manager Joseph B. Dickerson 

Circulation Manager Edwin T. Coulbourn 

Louis I. Goldstein, Scott Beck, Jr. 

Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postofflce as sec- 
ond class matter. 

Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 
Subscription Price $1.50 a year. Single Copy 10 cents. 



The demure young bride, a trifle 
pale, her lips set in a tremulous smile, 
"lowly stepped down the long church 
aisle, clinging to the arm of her fath- 
er. As she reached the low platform 
before the altar her slippered foot 
brushed a potted flower, upsetting it. 
She looked at the spilled dirt grave- 
ly; and then raising her child-like 
eyes to the sedate face of the old 

minister, she said: "That's a h 

of a place to put a lily." — From "The 
Log," U. S. Naval Academy. 


This is our Swnn Son?. For one collegiate year what we 
had to say was determined only by ourselves. That is as much 
is anything is determined by ourselves, for here, as every- 
where, the great American game of "playing ball" has had a 
year-round inning. Now we have the world for a subject and 
the six pages of THE ELM as our only limit. It would be fool- 
ish for any one to sue us for libel, for we have not a red cent and 
we ate entirely square with the college. The possibilities are 

We ignore all this and, with a purely altruistic motive, go 
lo labor on THE ELM again. Here is the picture. A college 
activity — one of the few that could actually have life value — 
has been ninde an office for fraternities to bid for. Never has 
there been more than three men concerned with the work of 
editing, and each year the little sum which they have learned 
has gone with them olT the college campus. The same low 
grade of journalism is the only thing that, like the poor, has 
stayed with us. A fine medium for the English department, it 
has been ignored by them and left to the bad management of 
Hie students. 

Yes, we advocate faculty control of this paper. But that 
will mean repression of student opinion, you say. The answer 
for that is, the students have no opinion worth the type to print 
it. It is an axiom of the Editors that, if there was no cafeteria 
there would be no "Open Forum." If the English department 
had control, there would be, at least, an opportunity to train 
the students who were interested in the technique of writing. 

The college is ignoring a fine opportunity to make TH 
ELM what the college catalogue says it is and what it should 
be. A brief lecture course could be tacked on to the editing of 
the paper, the office could be fitted out with a few old typewrii- 
ris, and, with the authority he would have as a faculty member, 
the professor could bring about the production of a paper that 
would, aside from its other uses, give the students one dollar 
and fifty cents worth of newspaper. A student, subject to thej 
petty animosities and the cliques of collegiate life, cannot do I 
.his. If he is a noble young fellow when his term of office be- 
gins, he soon develops a "capitalistic" cyncism and the result is 
uot a better paper. 

All this means work for some person who is probably 
struggling right now with a heavy teaching load. But there is 
- njoyment in this business of getting out a college newspaper. 
Making news stories, laying out pages, seeing people actually 
i ead and talk about them ; all of that has its thrills for the group 
that is together behind it all. 

We leave these suggestions to the incoming Editors and to 
the administration and we hope that, when we send in our one 
fifty for a subscription , we will get back a better ELM than we 
produced. Good luck to you! 

*What ubout a complimentary copy? 

ELM wishes to thank President Paul 
E. Titsworth, Dr. J. S. W. Jones, 
Miss Muttie Whitnker. Harry S. Rus- 
sell, of THE ENTERPRISE, and all 
'he more persistent members of the 
business and editorial staffs for their 
cooperation and assistance to him in 
a hundred ways during the editing 
of this year's ELM. 

Ju.t An Udder Stunt 
Amateur milkmaids at the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota have challanged 
coeds of the University of Wisconsin 
to a milking contest. An artistically 
engraved milk can will be awarded to 
the winning team. 

Left handed ping-pong has been in- 
troduced at the University of Minne- 
sota, in an attempt to cure stammer- 
ing students. 

A young coed, requesting a book 

entitled "Horses' Oats" at the Uni- 

.ersitv of Utah library, was informed 

>ks received by thftt the book she reaUy wanted was 

Horace's Odes." 

Clubs At Other Colleges 

The decision of twenty undergrad- 
uate:, members of the League for In- 
dustrial Democracy, to form an act- 
ive student chapter at Swarthmore 
marks the inauguration of another 
undergraduate activity in what has 
frequently been called "Swarthmore's 
overorganized student life." — From 
"The Swarthmore Phoenix" Swarth- 
more College. 

the library are: S. S. San Pedi 
Cozzens, Only Yesterday — Allen, The 
Works and Novels of Winston Church- 
hill (ten volumes), The Art of Being 
a Woman — Knopf, Mr. and Mrs. 
Pennington — Young, Barretts of 
Wimpole Street — Besier, Mozart — 
Davenport, Past Years, An Autobio- 
graphy—Lodge, Manchuria, the Cra- 
dle of Conflict — Lattimore, As I See 
It — Norman Thomas, Goethe: Man 
and Poet — Nevinson. 


deeply indebted to Charles H. Sykes, 
of the Philadelphia Evening Ledger, 
for the creation of tne drawing found 
on this page; and to Paul W. Pippin 
for the inking of Mr. Sykes' work. 

Bartering at Beloit 

Meat, potatoes, eggs, fruit, chick- 
ens and vegetables are acceptable at 
Beloit College in lieu of registration 
fee-i The faculty announcement of 
the return to barter explained that 
it was one measure to combat the 

Love, intoxication, and faculty in- 
telligence are causes for freshmen 
flunking out of college, according to 
the Dean of the University of Nebr. 

A senior at Georgia Tech took and 
passed a course, and then discovered 
that he had taken and passed the 
same course, in the same room, with 
the same professor, before. 

— From "The University Hatchet" 
George Washington University. 



We march off this campus with one definite feeling about 
omvehi's, the college, and education in general. As perhaps 
you might have heard, we are the one hundred and fiftieth class 
10 v :1k beyond these walls armed with a Washington diploma. 
We are *uw thai at the graduation exercises someone will sav 
omething about "one hundred and fifty years of progress." 
!""■* nil these reasons our feeling is one of bewilderment. We 
have roomed with, eaten with, and studied with this one hun- 
dred and fiftieth class for four years and we have a fair under- 
standing of most of them. Now, in our lifetime we have seen 
improved automobiles, airplanes, refrigerators, and garbage 
cans, but Lord help us, can we be "the latest, modern improve 
ment" in college graduates? If so. what was that first clan 
like, and what will the three hundredth class resemble? 


THE result of exhaustive wind-tunnel tests of 
conventional trolley car models revealed that 
at speeds of 70 and 80 miles per hour, 70 per 
cent of the total power was consumed in over- 
coming air resistance. Streamlining saves approxi- 
mately 20 per cent of the power. 

When the Philadelphia and Western Railway 
Company decided to replace its cars with faster 
and more efficient equipment, it chose "electric 
bullets" — new streamlined cars — each powered 
by 4 G-E 100-hp. motors. The cars, constructed 
of aluminum alloy, with tapered noses and tails, 
are much lighter in weight and capable of greater 
operating efficiency. 

In developing transportation apparatus, college-trained General 
Electric engineers have conducted extensive tests to improve oper- 
ating conditions. On land, on sea, and in the air, to-day's equipment 
is safer, swifter, more dependable, and more comfortable. 

' ■■■■ ■■ 


E N G I N E E R I 



Washington MppN track TEm 
yyasnuigton me&&\ smvEUAmA 

Lehigh In Lacrosse 





Washington's representatives a 
inder path meet Susquehann; 

_ " j«»wi uieci Susquehanna m a 

Locals Are ravored To Take ™ aI meot at Seiinserove today, coach 



Washington College will be pre- 
sented its best opportunity to score 
its second Lacrosse win today at 
Bethlehem, Pa., when it meets the 
Lehigh University twelve. It will be, _ 
the third game for the locals against I C ° ach Klbler 

Kibler and a squad of eighteen men 
left Chestertown last night with 
hopes of bagging the first track and 
field meet that the college has parti- 
cipated in for several years. 

The locals will be stronger in run- 
ning events than in field events, 
very creditable 

Northern foi 

So far this season Lehigh has prov- 
en very weak in the Old Indian game 
and have lost three games by ove: 
twenty points. However, playing 
against rather good teams, they have 
gained experience. At this stage of 
the season and will be ready to offe] 
stiff opposition of some sort. On the 
other hand, Washington players 
still stinging from bitter defeat; 
the hands of Western Maryland and 
ti New York University. Stiff prac 
ticea have been held for the past two 
weeks and the Maroon and Black will 
be on the warpath when they take 
their positions. 

Coach Ekaitis plans to have his 
team play the same type of Lacrosse 
as in other games. On the attack, 
block plays will be used with no al- 
terations except in their indentifica- 
tion. The usual hard-riding game 
will be played by the attack, who 
once in possession of the ball shall 
keep it moving on the outside till op- 
enings for plays are made. The 
same lineup of Reinhold, Plummer, 
Williams, Pippin, G amber, Wingate, 
Clark, Robinson, Karfgin, Geriatis, 
Chambers and Williams will prob- 
ably start the game. All are in good 
shape after one or two minor injur- 
ies in the Western Maryland game 
and are ready to win. 

The Chestertown ? 
Bank of Maryland X 

Bank of Service ? 

Branches at 
Galena, Kennedyville, 

Main Branch 

Chestertown, Maryland 

let of dash men in Chase, Baker. Pai. 
is, Fleetwood and others. While de- 
finite information as to which men 
would be entered in the various 
events was not given out the follow- 
ing lineups are probable: 100 yard 
dash— Chase, Baker, Fleetwood; 220 
yard dash — Fleetwood, Pans, Chase; 
440 yard dash — Beasman, Bradley, 
Stark; one half mile — Bomvill, Mc- 
Cullough; one mile — Harris, McCuI- 
lough; two mile run — Holland, Har. 
ris; 110 yard high hurdles — Bradley, 
Fleetwood; 220 yard low hurdles — 
Blisard. Fleetwood. 

In the field events, the following 
lineups are probable: Running broad 
jump — Baker. McCullough 



jump — Proudfoot, Burkhaidt; Pol 
vault — Carozza, Burkhaidt ; Javelin 
throw — Ward, Bradley; Discus — 
Squires, Groswith; Shot put — Gros- 
with, Ward, Nicholson. 

Captain Walter Karfgin will lead 
Washington's stick men in the la- 
crosse game played with Lehigh to- 
day. Karfgin plays a wing attack 
position and has shown himself to be 
B clever mid-fielder, being adept at 
High, both attack and defense. Karfgin 

has earned four letters in lacrosse, 
having gained experience in high 
school before entering college. 











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Chestertown, Maryland 

'ftl years, during mo... 
of which time the prospects of ever 
attaining the end desired were dark, 
the Maryland Intercollegiate Rnskcl- 
Imll Association has at hist been farm- 
ed and basketball in the Free Stale 
.hereby advanced several pegs. The 
cage league with Washington, Mt. St. 
Mary's, Loyola, Hopkins and Western 
Maryland as members will till a long 
waited place in the sports circles "i 
the State. St. John's, at the present 
time a little stubborn because of u 
disagreement over eligibility rules, 
will in all probability be in the as- 
iociation before many seasons pass. 

There is some discussion about the 
trophy to be awarded the winner and 
some tnlk nf letting the trophy go 
permanently to the first club to win 
it throe times in succession. We 
feel that it would be far better to let 
the team which wins the cup three 
times, not necessarily in succession, 
retain it permanently. It will be al- 
most nn impossibility Tor one team to 
win the trophy three years running 
and as each year's winner would get 
its name engraved upon the cup it 
would soon be necessary to replace it 
for lack of engrnving space. 

We extend our congratulations and 
best wishes to the broad-viewed ath- 
letic authorities of the various col- 
leges for their willingness to start the 
lergue. It should mean a big thing 
for Maryland bnsketbnll. 

SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1932 

Western Maryland 
Wins Close Game 

Washingtonians Lack Usual 

Coach Ekaitis 1 former team-mates 
"nil Lacrosse pupils struggled through 

an extremely hard foughl game at 
Westminister on Saturday, April l':i, 
i" win by the count of ;i to 0, Ail 
goals wore registered in the ilrt 
Imlf. The game witnessed the flv i 
victory Cor the Wo item Maryland 
Terrors ibis season and for Washing 
tun, the fourth defeat nut of fiva 

Playing in a temnoratura which 
w< "Id have be*fer -iri».>,| bn eball in 
mid-summer, the Easfeni Shoremen 
were unable u> muster up sufllciont 
Baj^essiveness and pen to slop the on- 
slaught of an Inspired Western Mary- 
land teonl, which was in a m I In 

stop some of the bos. nf them. Neith- 
er team was able to score in the flrH 
'en minutes. At this lime one of 
w. :-'<>r- Maryland's wing defense 

men, Callahan obtained nn opening 
am;] scored the Rrsl jf.inl. Bofore the 
half was up, Doughty and Boyd reg- 
istered once each to end (he scoring 
for Ihe day. 

The second half saw the Mat'OOIl 
and Black playing much bei tor la- 
crosse. The team played more 

aggressively but were urn uccc I ul 
on what appeared to lie two or three 
certain goals. 

stertown, Maryland 

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Western Maryland .'! — IJ 

Washington — 

Subfititutionn — Western Maryland: 
Jaeger fur Willcy, Keitz for McNally, 
Barne for Lucas. Washington Col- 
leg?: McClain for Pippin. Goal* — 
Western Maryland: Callahan, Dough- 
t.V, Boyd. Referee — Lieut. West 

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SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1932 


Collegiate Papers At Disposal 
Of Students 

Through the courtesy of Mrs. Ethel 
S. Fox, librarian, copied of the sev- 
eral collegiate newspapers which reg- 
ularly exchange with THE ELM, will 
be placed in the library for studonl 
uao, beginning Monday, May 2. 

Some of these papers display t,x " 
collent editorial ability, an well as 
IteniH of general Intorast to all col- 
leginnH. The exhibit will Include oil 
the newspapers of the various Mary- 
land colleges, and many other well 
known student publications. 

Any miKffcstions for the further In- 
creasing of the number of Worth- 
while exchangee will bo appreciated 
| ( y the Exchange Department of the 





Paul E. Tlunvorth, president «f 
Washington College, will preside ov- 
er the annual Conference of the -14th 
District of the Rotary Internationale, 
of which he in President, to be held in 
Washington, D. C, May 7, 8 and 9. 

The body will be addressed by 

John Nelson, vice-president of the 

Rotary Internationale, mid vice- 
president of Lhe Sun Life Assurance 
Co., of Canada. 

ML Vernon Holds Card 

Party In Reid Hall 

Between thirty or forty quests nt- 
tonded the Mt. Vernon Literary So- 
ciety's card party held in Reid Hall 
on Wednesday evening, May 4, from 
8 to 10:30. 

Roth u women's and men's prize 
wns given at the completion of the 


The Philadelphia Alumni Loan 
fund received $150 from the card 
party held at the home of John I. 
Coulbourn in West Philadelphia, May 
30. More than one hundred alumni 
and visitors attended. 

President and Mrs. Titsworth, Dr. 
Thomas H. Fowler, and Paul A. Sol- 
andt were among those that attended 
from Chester town. 


y. M. AND Y. W. MEET 

Local Representative Leads 

"Lynching Is Justifiable" Is 
Decision Of Recent Class 

Hubert Ry- 

Hulicrt Rynn, who 
President of the Student Council on 
Wednesdny, May A, is a member of 
the Blue Key and Phi Sigma Tau fra 
I entities. 

Lynching is justifiable, was the it' - 
cision handed down by the public 
speaking class during a recent debate 
in which the affirmative was defend- 
ed by William McAlpine Richards and 
Albert Warner Dowling. The count 
.[was 14 to 1 in favor of the two men 
who opposed Emily Jewell and The- 

The Washing. on College Y. M. C. 
A. and Y. W. C. A. wore represent 
ed at the Tri-State conference of 
those two organizations held in Wash- 
ington, D. C, on April 23 by Ralph 
Harries, Harry Smith, Emily Jewell. 
and Ethel Hervera. 

Rnlph Harries, president of the lo- 
cal Y. M. A. C, was the chairman of 
1 L .he conference, which concerned the 
Sino-Jnpanese affair. 

Kirby Page, noted editor, speaker, 
ard traveler addressed the group. 

The transporintion for the trip was 
provided by President Paul E. Tits- 


l Waterbn 

I odosia Chapman on this question. 


Elizabeth L. Jones, of Galena, Md., 
was elected president of Sigma Tau 
Delta at a recent meeting of the sor- 
ority. The other officers elected nl 
thnt time were: Ellen Flick, vice- 
president; Alexlna Robinson, secre- 
tary; Dorothy Kimble, treasurer; and 
Evelyn Roe, scrgeant-at-arms. 

Charlotte C. Hollowny was head of 
the sorority during the past college 

On Saturday, April 30, the sorority 
entertained at a bridge luncheon. 
Among the alumni that, nltended 
were: Mrs, 0. C, Bounds, Mrs. C. H. 
Metcalfe, Mrs. Roland C. Bailey, and 
Mrs. James B. Mcrrilt. 

An alumna chapter of the sorority 
has been formed and the following 
officers elected: Mrs. C. H. Metcalfe, 
president; Mrs. James B. Merritl 
vice-president! and Charlotte Hollo- 
Way, secretary and treasurer. 


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SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1932 





Investigation Proves That 

Love It Does 

In the course of a short period of 
years a faculty member meets many 
students, noting scholastic aptitude, 
scholastic attainments, out of class 
activities, and in all probability 
makes some observations on the com- 
panions a student selects, whether 
they be of the same or of the oppos- 
ite sex. 

One of nature's laws, expressed in 
proverb form is, "Water tends to seek 
it's own level," and it is on the sug- 
gestion of the above proverb that this 
little study was made. The question 
can well be raised whether the col- 
lege man and college woman is at- 
tracted by a member of the opposite 
sex with a higher level of intelligence, 
the same level of intelligence, or a 
lower level of intelligence, or wheth- 
er there is an absolute disregard of 
intelligence, in common parlance 
"gray matter," in the college male's 
appeal to the co-ed or the co-ed's 
appeal to the college male. Any 
campus observer can cite cases of any 
one of the three instances mentioned, 
but the case cited may be an excep- 
tion to the general rule, hence opin- 
ions are likely only to be surmises. 
The reader should be warned in ad- 
vance that a study of the intelligences 
of campus couples may be as meager 
of results as the thesis of the aspir- 
ing doctorate candidate who wrote on 
the question, "Has the squid a nose?" 
only to come to the decision that the 
squid had no nose, which was infor- 
mation to some people in spite of a 
negative conclusion. 

First of all it is necessary to set up 
some criteria as to what constitutes 
a campus couple or a "case." That 
a young man and co-ed apparently 
paired off for a year period or longer 
was determined upon as a measure, 
hence any such couples on the Wash- 
ington College campus during the 
past six years, including the present 
year, may regard themselves as in- 
cluded in this little investigation. It 
is interesting to note that during the 
six year period several campus ro- 
mances have blossomed into married 
bliss, while some of the campus cases 
are married but not to each other. 

Examination of student records 
for the period of 1928 to 1932 fur- 
nished forty-five campus couples who 
met the above criteria, either by rea- 
son of length of time that they 
"kept company" or because of th 
dor of their attention and interest 
i each other, or both. Forty-five 
couples are too small a number to 
1 give results any great reliability, yet 
the results do indicate tendencies that 
might be revealed if a larger number 
of "cases" were available. Having 

arefully paired up eligible campus 
ouples and employed mathematical 
■omputations, the degree of relation- 
ship between matters of mind and 
heart were determined. Using the 
scientific method for determining cor- 
elation, it was found that the de- 
gree of relationship was a positive 
.26, a correlation that would be lab- 
eled as low. The highest degree of 
direct relationship that could be at- 
tained is 1 :00 and the lowest degree 
of relationship is .01. Had the re- 
sults been .60 or better the relation- 
ship would have been labeled high, 
if .40 to .60 it would have been lab- 
eled substantial, while the range of 
.20 to .40 labels the degree of rela- 
tionship low. Had the results been 
less than .20 the relationship would 
have been labeled very low. 

A search of the records between 
the years of 1926 and 1928 yielded 
an additional twenty-six couples, mak- 
ing a total ol seventy-one couples 
On figuring the degree of relation- 
ship for the total seventy-one couples 
the result dropped to a positive .21 

While the low degree of relation 
ship was somewhat disappointing, i 
must be admitted that the results do 
show a positive relationhip, and do 
indicate that levels of intelligence are 
a factor in determining the make-up 
of campus couples. Accumulation of 
additional student records and com- 
outations will probably not produce 
any substantial change in results. It 
might be an interesting study to fol- 
low campus couples, if they marry 
•"e another, to determine what ef- 
fect hanpy married life is dependent 
unon the possession of the same or 
closely related levels nf intelligence. 
If there is a relationship, it might be 
of value in knowing something about 
vour intended's I. Q. a" well as know 
i**g something about his family his- 
'ory, social status, and chances for 
"uccess. If on the other hand, we 
were to discover thet cmiples differ- 
ing widely in I. 0-'s live happier than 
•ho'-e whose I. Q.'s are closely relat- 
ed, then we might be forced to co"- 
c°'d tha f "Love is blind" and discard 
the level of intelligence as being a 
guide in matters of heart, proving 
that, maybe the intellect and emo- 
tions are but slightly related. 

The writer conceeds that similav- 
. ity or interests, social statu=. relig 
i ions, degree of education, and relat- 
ed factors are vital influences in the 
choice of a "campus friend" and a 
life mate, but raises the question a? 
;>. result of this study whether after 
ill water does not tend to seek its 
own level. 

Dazed and overwhelmed by their 
first glimpse of the range of human 
nowledge, the Sophomores were 
'taken on a Rat party" when Dr. 
Fred G. Livingood passed out the 
three-hour general culture test issued 
by the Carnegie Foundation for the 
Advancement of Teaching on May S- 
as followed the next day by anoth- 
three-hour mental inventory on 
the subjects of English and General 

The test is being used in a nation- 
al survey of the colleges and univer- 
sities by this Foundation. It will be 
Lised as an aid in determining admit- 
tance to the Junior cluss. 

Are Dazed By Questions No Action To Be Taken 

This Year 

ML Vernon Plans Its 

Annaal Faculty Program 

The faculty of Washington College 
will enter! ain the students of Wash- 
ington College, not in the class roomt.' 
but in the Faculty Program of the 
Mt. Vernon Literary Society to be 
held on May 11, in William Smith 

The program will consist of: 

Reading of "The Congo" — Dr. 
Kathleen C. Carpenter. 

Violin selection — Dr. Fred G. Liv- 

Piano solo — Louis B. Russell. 

Reading — Frank Goodwin. 

"Athletics"— George L. Ekaitis 

(Continued From Page 1) 

'he Council referred the eonaoli- 

dliti f the Literary Societies to the 

members of the organisations to 
thrush out ai their respective meet- 
ings. It is believed thut the Selec- 
tion of the name for the society that 
ill come into existence will be the 
barrier to u speedy uniting of the 
two groups. In its resolution, the 
Cabinet suggested that the name of 
Mt. Vernon be kept in the annuls of 
the college for the sake of tradition. 

These recommendations were in 
eluded in letters sent to the heads of 
the organizations concerned. 

The resolutions of the Cabinet, in 
full, follow: 


I have been instructed by the 
Dean's Cabinet to present to you the 
following resolutions passed by thut 
body at its regular meeting on Thurs- 
day evening, April 28. 

(1). That the GOLF CLUB be 

ili i mt i mied and that ils activities 
In- assumed hy the Washington Col- 
lege Athletic Association! We re- 
commend thut the money contributed 

by the members and spent in the pur- 
chasing "f equipment be refunded to 
the members by the Athletic Associ- 

(2). That the two literary socie- 
ties now present til Washington Col- 
lege lie merged Into one organization, 
We also recommend that 11k- name uf 
CIETY be kept ns the name of the re- 
sulting oiganirntlon for the sake of 
the tradition of the college. 

(3). That the organization known 
as the MIDDLE HALL CLUB be n- 
bandoned although the room and the 
•quipment be kepi as a part of Mid- 
dlo Hall. We suggest that the 
inn tiling "f tin' present functions uf 
the Club should be done by the atl- 
mini: (iiilion of the college, 

Respectfully submitted, 



Gamma Sigma Plans Dinner 

The Gamma Sigma sorority \ 
hold its annual dinner at the Royal 
Swan Hotel in Betterton on Thurs- 
day evening, May 12. 


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SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1932 


"Fencing to my mind, in an nrtiw- 
try almost mora than u sport. 

"Some of its masters, such us the 
70-yenr old Hungarinn, Itnlo Snntel- 
II, grand old man of fencing who In 
wild to posKCHH even yet (ho world's 
fastest dueling hand, hnve spent life- 
times In perfecting it." 

And H. G. Fern ud— Junky, ruddy 
faced fencing mentor of the L, A. A 
C. and one of the three members of 
the Director Technique managing th 

bouts of the Xth Olympiad— paused 

to wave his hand toward the piclurcs 
of those who had made good, look- 
ing down from the walla of his office. 
The elderly master of the cold 
steel art added laughingly — "Perhaps 
nlso becnuKe of the great technicality 
or the game, n high type of intelli- 
gence iB required. At any rate, tech- 
nicnllticH have made possible some 
very unsportsmanlike ncta and even 
unfair play, especially in the heated 
Olympic struggle." 

There are times when the ultimate 
end of sportsmanship will be lost 
sight of in the ultimate goal of vic- 
tory — a contestant denying the blow 
recoived when more thnn the human 
eye of a judge is needed to follow it 
an the lightning ntlnek is met hy the 
chip d'arret and the fighters go in- 
fo a corpn-o-eorps. 


Those, ancient sports-loverB who 
thronged the Olympic Stnde in the 
tiny vnlo at the foot of the hill of 
Cronus and offered up physical per- 
fection as a tribute to Zcnus, knew 
well the vnluo of strict ruleB and the 
temptation to unsportsmanlike acts. 

Before the huge altar to Zenus ris- 
ing in the center of the sacred Altis 
—the athlete, his fnther, brothers, 
and even gym teacher hnd to swear 
to commit no unethical nets, And 
with nil that, a whole row of bronze 
images were set up along the Altis 
nut of fines exacted for violation of 


The ancient Altis at the foot of the 
hill of Cronus is exchanged in 1932 
for a modern city with its never-end- 
ing line of habitations, pnrks, and 
plen^ure resorts spreading nt the foot 
of high-flung ranges and upon the 
mountains themselves — sprending 
from mountains to sea, from sea to 
desert, and from desert to orchard- 
covered plain. 

The rude Stnde is, in the case of 
f-ccing. exchnnged for the §300.000 
Olympic Fencing Pavilion, capable of 
housing several thousand onlookers, 
and flooded with licht through a glus* 
roof installed at a cost of $ 150.000. 
The Pavilion stands next door to the 
Olympic Stadium. 

A heavy wooden floor is beine con- 
tracted over a pnrt of the drill room 
nnd four tamped earth strips, 170 
feet 7 1-4 inches long nnd 10 feet 
wide, inserted in the floor as the duel- 
ing area. 

The events themselves, tnki'ij* place 
every day of the Ifi-dny Olympiad, 
arc divided into three clusse< — foils, 
dueling swords or epee, and sabres 
or the cut-nnil-thrust weapon. Each 
of the eighteen nations expected t" 
participate in August will be repre- 
sented by a 4-man team and three en- 
trees for the women's events, with no 
team events among the women — 
aboil- 125 fencers in all. 

Homer tells us in his Iliad of Poly- 
phemus, one-eyed ginnt and cannibal- 
iBtic non of Neptune, whom Ulysses 
outwitted. PolyphemuB thought 
there wasn't a hewer of logs or heav- 
er of weights in all the ancient world 
who could equal him as he lifted 
boulders off the coast of Sicily and 
threw them into the ocean far beli 
in a mad effort to crush Ulysses and 
his tiny fleet. 

Unless Homer was much less of a) 
exaggerntor than we suspect he Was, 
Polyphemus would lose a load of con. 
celt could he see Charles Rigoulet, 
the professional French, weight lift- 
er in the modern day — or Rudolph 
Ismnycr, the chubby German univer- 
sity lad, lift their 400 and 248 pound 
bar-bells respectively. 

And would Polyphemus' single eye 
pop could he see the 210-pound Ep/yp- 
tian heavyweight, Nossier, lift pound- 
ages which are expected to make the 
Olympic Auditorium, scene of the 
weight-lifting events in 1982, rock. 
In the massive Olympic Auditori- 
al, built by the Los Angeles Athle- 
tic Club nt n. cost of $500,000 on n 
site only n mile away from the quaint 
Mexican plaza where 151 years ago 
Felipe de Neve lifted the ling of im- 
perial Spain and declared La Ciudnd 
de Los Angeles founded, brawny men 
from a score of lunds will do anoth- 
kind of lifting in 1932. 
Polyphemus' step-children will per- 
form in an 18-foot ring lighted by six 
1500 candle-power lamps and sur- 
ounded by 10,400 spectators and a 
will of fresh air provided by eight 
largo exhaust fans nnd two intake 
fans. Preparations hnve been made 
to cover the floor of the ring, later 
to be used for the boxing and wrest- 
ling events, with n 3-inch extra layer 
of hnrdwood to withstand the pressure 
f the weight-lifting events on the 
evening of July 30 and 31 in the Xth 

"Weight-lifting, as it will be dem- 
onstrated to the Olympic spectator," 
says handsome Jere Kingsbury, as- 
sistant conch of the American weight- 
lifting teum, "will be a revelation to 
the sporting fraternity. 

"They will find that modern weight 
lifting, far from being the sport of 
pinno-inovers and human oxen, is a 
sport in which the finest type of I 
speed, co-ordination, and balance 
combined with strength are demand- 

Weight lifters are classified into B 
groups — featherweight, lightweight, 
middleweight, lightheavcyweight, and 
heavyweight; and they compete only 
with men in the same weight class. 
Each nation has two men in each cat- 
egory, making n ten-man team. Each. 
of the husky gentlemen get three 
urns at the following lifts — Two 
Hand- Military Press, Two Hands] 
Snn'ch, and Two Hands Clean and 
Jerk. His best efforts are added, and i 
he total obtained is his score. 


In Sparta, according to hoary lore, 
lifting was confined to pocltets when! 
the young aspirants could get away I 
wilh it. 

In Southern California, the Xth' 
Olympiad of 1932 will find men of, 
all the world imitating on a miniti- 
■.ui scale the forces of nature which 
lifted the mounliiinsuus grandeur of 
lii region ion of the bowels of the 


Elections To Take Place In 

Nominations for the four Alumni 
Trustees of the Board of Visitors and 
Governors were made by the Execu. 
tive Committee of the Alumni Associ- 
ation in the offices of the Denn on 
April 30th. 

The men nominated were; Hiram 
S. Brown, of the New York district; 
P. Watson Webb, of Dorchester 
County; Albert D. Mackay, of Cecil 
county; W. Lester Baldwin, and 
Purnell Johnson, both of Baltimore 
county. The elections will take place 
in May. 

''Saving Dad" Is Presented 
By Mt. Vernon Society 

"Saving Dad," a one-act comedy, 
under the direction of Gladys Cou- 
cill, was presented at the April 27 
meeting of the Mt. Vernon Literary 

The players were: Ralph E. Har- 
ries, John R. Smithson, Alice E. Dole, 
Mary E. Fair, and Kntherine C. East- 

The piny, which concerned the at- 
tempts of a family to rescue their fa- 
ther from a supposedly designing typ- 
is the second annual play of the 


Announcements of Washington 
College's one hundred and fiftieth 
anniversary and the celebrations in 
connection with that event are being 
printed by W. H. Holt and Co., ol 

The programs are done in old Col- 
onial style on parchment paper with 
the irregular lettering characteristic 
of the work of that period. They 
contain a brief account of the event: 
of June 11, and a hearty invitation 
to all to attend. 


C. Howard Walker, leading archi- 
tect of Boston, spoke to the student 
body on Saturday, April 30, on the 
subject of Architecture. Mr. Walker 
came to Washington College under 
the auspices of the American Associ- 
dress the student body at the coming 
Foundation. His talks are heard by 
every college that enjoys a scholar- 
ship from this foundation. 

This year Dr. Esther M. Dole, who 
has received the scholarship given to 
the college, will continue her work at 
Harvard with study in the fine arts. 

Next Speaker Announced 

The Rev. George Davenport, bish- 
op of the diocese of Easton, will ad- 
dress the student body at the coming 
■nibly period. Thursday, May 12. 

i «ettl< 

old > 



THE ELM opoloKize* to all the: 
for iti premature a 
:ement of the winning of tl 
ington College pageant prize by 
t W. Dowling, of Rock Hal). 
wat finally decided! by the co 
e, who were appointed to 
question, that 

3 receive the gold piece and that MODERATE 
Hill, of Kcnnedyvi 
honorable mentio 


Provide Athletics 


At a meeting of the Athletic Asso- 
ciation of Washington College it was 
decided to carry both Lacrosse and 
Beseball as spring sports- during the' 
coming year. , , 

Baseball was dropped -two years; 
ago in order to make room for La- 
crosse. However, after the diamond 
game was discontinued, considerable 
agitation arose for its return and it 
was rumored that Baseball would re- 
place the old Indian gome at the col- 
lege. If track is continued at Wash- 
ington, there will be plenty opportun- 
ity for all those who desire a taste of 

The new athletic field is expected 
to be completed and in good shape 
by next spring and this field will 
probably be the practice grounds for 
the Lacrosse men, with home games 
being held in Kibler field as usual. 


With fitting ceremony and pomp, 
the accoutrements of the editorship 
turned over to Phillip Jerome Win- 
gate, newly elected Editor, by Irving 
S. Ross, retiring Editor, on Sunday 
evening in THE ELM office. Editor 
Wingate will take command of the 
next issue. 

The accoutrements include 1 
poorly arranged file, 1 dictionary 
(section C is missing), 1 razor blade, 
1 Diamond Ginger Ale bottle (emp- 
ty), and 2 broken glasses. 



Department Store 

Get anything: you want 
from Dry Goods to School 



Assorted Blocks 



Sandwiches of all Kinds 

Ice Cream, Tobacco and Drinks • 

Under the Voshell House 


After A Studious Day 

Relax at 


Billiard Parlor 

221 - 223 High Street 
Chestertown, Maryland 

JOE'S New.tand 

Cigars, Cigarettes, 
Soft Drinks, Newspapers, ! 

Of All Kinds 




For Delicious 




TOBACCO of all kinds 

Phone 330 


Transient Rates SI. 50 per 
day up, with bath $2 up 

Club life, restaurant, free swimming pool, 
gym, library, spacious lounges, roof gar- 
den, separate floors for men and women. 
Six minutes fr..m Penn or Grand Central 


$8 to $14 Weekly 


145 EAST 23rd ST. N. Y. CITY 





SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1932 


Stick Men Meet RULES GIVEN G. B. Raisin Wins Washington Bicentennial To Be Held 
Swarthmore Today FOR ELECTIONS Shore Declamation i June 11; Governor Ritchie To Speak 

Game Will Follow High COUNTIES ON SHORE Chestertown Boy Wins Over 

School Meet 

The Washington College Lacrosse 
team will engage Swarth move's re- 
presentatives of this old Indian game 
on Washington Field this afternoon. 
It will be the last game for the Shore- 
men this year and the second Home 
game of the season. There is every 
indication that Swarthmore will fall 
into defeat as Lafayette and Lehigh 
have done at the hands of Washing- 

The Maroon and Black were the 
victims of a bad trouncing at 
Hopkins last week, but a defeat at the 
hands of a team of Hopkin's calibre 
is no disgrace. Coach Ekaitis has 
h"»n priming his team all week for 
this battle a«d hopes that the injured 
members will be ready for action. 
riantain Karfgin who was given a 
broken nose at Lehigh is expected to 
again be in playing form. Al Dnhkins 
who has very capably filled Karfgin 's 
place in the last two games is nurs- 
ing a sprained ankle, received in the 
Hopkins game. Lawton Jones is ex- 
pected to have offset the effects of a 
badly cut eye ip time to give his best 

The Shoremen will play the same 
type of game as in previous con- 
tests. The attack will work the ball 
around a lot on the outsides. being 
sure of good openings bef< 
tempting to score. The attack also 
will ride the Swarthmore defe 
hard when they are clearing out. The 
probable lineup for today's game is 
Reinhold, goal; Plummer, point 
Jones, cover point; Pippin or Baker, 
first defense; Wingate, second de- 
fense; Gamber, third defense; Clark. 
center; Karfgin, third attack; Girai- 
tis, second attack; Robinson, first at- 
tack; Chambers, outhome ;J. Wil- 
liams, in home. 

Swarthmore has had a fairly suc- 
cessful season, but have lost to Hop- 
kins and St, John's by large scores. 
Washington, if they defeat this team, 
can call their season a success, and 
by far the most successful in the his- 
tory of the game at the Eastern 
Shore institution. 


Governor Appoints One 

Five Rivals 


The College Charter as 
by the Maryland Legislature in 1922 
provides for the appointment of 12 
Trustees by the Governor and the 
election of an equal number by the 
Alumni. Each of the nine counties 
on the Eastern Shore is entitled to 
two representatives on the Board, one 
appointed by the Governor and one 
elected by the Alumni; the remain- 
ing six, known as trustees at large, 
are apportioned among three dis- 
tricts, designated as follows: District 
No. 10, Baltimore City and vicinity, 
the Western Shore Counties, Wash- 
ington and the South; District No. 11, 
Philadelphia and vicinity, embracing 
Pennsylvania, Delaware and a part of 
New Jersey; District No. 12, New 
York and vicinity, and all sections not 
included in the preceding districts. 
The apportiinment of the trustees at 
large among these three districts, two 
in each, one appointed by the Gover- 
nor and one elected by the Alumni, 
will insure a wide distribution of 
representation. Any departure from 
this allocation is an entering wedge 
to the bringing about eventually of a 
most unsatisfactory condition, name- 
ly, the centralization of Board mem- 
bership in one city, or in one of the 
above districts. 

During the month of May the reg- 
ular biennial election of four Alumni 


Ir. George B. Raisin, of the Chcs- 
;own High School won first place 
j-in the Inter-Scholastic Declamation 
' Contest for the Eastern Shore held 
mended i„ st nigh t in William Smith Hall. Mr. 
Raisin's declamation wns entitled 
"Conversion of Genevy Tibbs." 

Mis:; Marguerite Ringler, of Ber- 
lin High School won second place, 
delivering "Out of The Valley." 

Third place for the evening went 
to Miss Eloise Adams, of Marion High 
School. She delivered the declama- 
tion "The Swan Song." 

All of the winners received gold 
medals from the Washington College 
Interscholastic declamation commit- 
tee. The judges for the contest 
were : 

Dr. Gertrude V. Ingalls, Prof, of 
English, Washington College; Dean 
Margaret Brewer, Assistant Prof, of 
English, Washington College ; Prof. 
Frederick W. Dumschott, Prof, of 
Government, Washington College. 

A large crowd received the six 
speakers enthusiastically. The pro- 
gram for the evening was as follows: 

1. Introduction by the Chairman, 
Pres. Paul E. Titswirth, Washington 

2. Musical Selection, Washington 
College Orchestra. 

3. Declamation, "The Swan Song" 
3rd, Brook, Miss Eloise Adams, Mar- 
ion High School. 

4. Declamation, "The Burgomas- 
ter's Death," Adapted, Mr. LeRoy E. 
Tufft, Jr., Hurlock High School. 

5. Musical Selection, Washington 
College Orchestra. 

6. Declamation, "Beneath Haw- 
aiian Palms and Stars," Sweeney, 
Miss Evelyn Boyles, George Biddle 
High School. 

7. Declamation, "Conversion of 
Genevy Tibbs," Anon, Mr. George B. 
Raisin, Jr., Chestertown High Schoil, 

His excellency, Fricdrich Von Pritt- 
witz, German Ambassador to Amer- 
ica, will deliver an address to the 
graduating class of Washington Col 
lege, June 11. Herr Von Prittwit-/ 
was formerly co-editor of " 
Deutsche Nation." 


Washington College 

German Ambassador To Ad- 
dress Graduates 

Trustees for a six-year period will be 
held. Vacancies, owing to the ex- 
piration of the six-year term, will oc- 
cur early in June in the following 
districts: No. 1, Cecil; No. G, Dor- 
chester; No. 10, Baltimore, etc.; No, 
12, New York and al] territory not 
included in another district. 

The ballots with the names of the 
candidates, nominated by the Exe- Rasin, Jr., Chestertown High School. 
cutive Committee, will be mailed to! 8. Musical Selection, Washington 
every Alumnus, entitled to a vote un- College^ Orchestra. 
der the Charter amendment, < 

Captain G. 

T. Rude 


Captain G. T. Rude, ex-02, in ac- 
cord with a request from the Profes- 
sor of Mathematics, had the director 
of the U. S. Coast and Geodetic Sur- 
vey transfer a sextant to Washington 
College under the provision of the 
law which allows the Bureau to trans- 
fer to educational institutions instru- 
ments which are in usable condition 
for instructional purposes, but are 
no longer adapted to the needs of the 

about May 12th. The marked bal- 
lots must be returned not later than 
noon, June 4, 1932, when they will 
ranvassed by three election judges 
named by the Executive Committee 
of the Alumni Association. 

Two New 
Being E 


e c t e d 

Two new lamps are being erected 
on each side of the walk runiing from 
the flag pile to middle hall at the in- 
tersection of this walk with the "sac- 
red L." These lamps and columns 
on which the lamps will rest, will 
typical Georgian Architecture, which 
is characteristic of the other college 
edifices. The lamps will be com 
pleted by June 11, in time for the bi 
centennial celebration. 


Nominated to represent Dorchester 
County on the Board of Trustees of 
Washington College is Phillips Wat- 
son Webb, Editor and Publisher, who 
was born October 15. 1877, at 
Salem, Dorchester county, Md. He 
is the son of Mrs. Marie E. and the 
late R. Watson Webb and moved to 
Vienna when one year old. He was 
educated in the public schools, was 
graduated from the Vienna Academy 
and completed a business course in 
Wilmington. For the past twenty- 
two years he has been the publisher 
of The Daily Banner and The Cam- 
bridge Record. He married Miss 
Mildred Woolford. daughter of the 
late George W. Woolford in 1908 and 
has one daughter, Mildred Virginia 
Webb. His brother, the late Edward 
F. Webb, was a graduate of Wash' 
ington College. 

Declamation, "Out of the Val- 
ley," Davenport, Miss Marguerite 
Ringler, Berlin High School, second. 

10. Declamation, "Captain Janu- 
ary," Miss Mary Taylor, Centreville 
High School. 

11. Musical Selection, Washing- 
ton College Orchestra. 

12. Announcement of the Decis- 
ion of the Judges and Awarding of 
the Prizes, Pres. Paul E. Titsworth, 
Washington College. 

13. Musical Selection, Washing- 
ton College Orchestra. 

Betterton will open for the sum- 
mer season next Saturday, May 28th, 
and the opening day will be featured 
by a dance in the Betterton Casino 
with the best of music that evening. 
Other amusements such as boating, 
bathing, bouling, etc., will be open 
and the hotels and cottages are in 
readiness to accommodate guests 
from Philadelphia, Wilmington and 
Baltimore with good food and first- 
class accommodations. 

The shad season is at its height and 
it is an interesting sight to see the 
fishermen pull out their nets fir dry- 
ing and repairs. The hotels and cot- 
tages are serving special shad meals. 
The merchants are preparing for a 
large holiday season and the entire 
upper bay resort is making ready for 
a busy season. 

It is understood that the Ericsson 
Steam boat Company will operate 
their palatial steamer, John Cadwala- 
der from Baltimore to Betterton on 
Sundays this summer. The Tolches- 
ter line is expected to run the same- 
summer schedule this season. 

Vote For Board 

Are you entitled to vote for Alumni 
Trustees? Read what the Charter 
Amendment has to say: "Any gradu- 
ate- of the College or of the Normal 
Department of Washington College 
and any student who left the College 
in good standing after having com 
pleted sufficient work to entitle him 
or her to a Sophomore or Senior Nor- 
mal rating shall be qualified to par- 
ticipate in the election by the Alumni 
of members of the Visitors and Gov- 
ernors of said College; provided, that 
no ex-student shall be entitled to par- 
ticipate in said election until after the 
class to which he or she belongs shall 
have been graduated." 


The Commencement Ball, Friday, 
June 10, at 9 P. M-, in the Gymnas- 
ium, is likely to attract the largest 
number of Visiting Alumni ever in 
attendance at a soda] function at the 
college. The Alumni, Faculty and 
Students are cooperating through a 
joint committee to make it the most 
colorful event of the sesqui-centen- 
nial celebration. 

Since hotel and boarding-house ac< 
commodations are very limited in 
Chestertown, it will be necessary to 
make reservations for entertainment 
over Friday night at least a week or 
ten days in advance. If the request 
for accommodations is received by the 
Secretary early enough, he will do his 
best to have the visitors comfortably 
placed at a hotel, boarding-house, or 
in a private home. 

The two hundredth anniversary of 
tln> birth of George Washington and 
the one hundred nnd fiftieth nnniver- 
su.-y hi" the founding of Washington 
Cdlege will he celebrated by a pro- 
gram given under the auspices of 
Washington College, June 11, at 
Chestertown and extending through- 
out the entire day. The celebration 
v\ill officially start with the firing of 
a "sunrise gun" from the campus by 
means, of a 75 millimeter gun ob- 
tained from Fort Hoyle, along with 
a detachment of soldiers and will 
close witii the firing of a "sunset 

The program for the morning will 
include the regular yommenccment 
xcrcises of the college during which 
he candidates for graduation will re- 
ceive their diplomas, and honorary 
-h'grees will lie awarded those that 
he administration has chosen to 
hus honor. His Excellency, Herr 
Von Prittwftz, the German Ambassa- 
dor, will deliver the addrcaB to the 
graduating class. Walter Branford 
will give the senior oration. 

Hid Excellency, Governor Albert 
C. Ritchie, is scheduled to apeak on 
he day's program. The administra- 
tion also has the promise of Presi- 
dent Herbert Hoover to be present 
during a part of the program if con- 
gressional affairs will permit him to 
he absent from Washington. 

The complete schedule of events 
for the afternoon is given below: 

1:30— Parade of Floots and Un- 
veiling of Memorial Markers, Proces- 
sion will start at the foot of High 
I Street and proceed to Washington 
[ College Campus. 

2:00— Music, Rock Hall Band, 
i Chestertown Band, Washington Col- 
I lege Orchestra. 

2:15 — Dedication of Historic Mark- 
ers and Memorial Trees, J. Alexis 
.Shriver, Chairman County Celebra- 
tions, Routes and Houne Committee, 
Maryland Bi-Centennia] Commission. 
2:30 — Pageants — Narration, Rol- 
and Bailey "35. Prologue— 1. Rock 
Hall High School Pageant, directed 
by Mrs. W. A. P. Strang. Music, Rock 
Mall band; 2. Chestertown High 
School Pageant, written by Ruth Fox, 
directed by Marie D. Bryan, episode, 
"An imaginary stop near Chestertown 
by Colonel Washington in 1774, mus- 
ic by Chestertown band; 3. Milling- 
ton High School Pageant, written by 
Robert Lindsay, directed by Helen 
Ashley, episode, "Washington's Sev- 
enth Trip to Kent 1791"; 4. Tench 
Tilghman Arrives, Wilbur R. Hub- 
bard, music by Washington College 
orchestra; 5. Folger McKinsey, 
"Tench Tilghman," "Bcntztown 
Bard," Baltimore Morning San; 6. 
Galena High School Pageant, written 
by Lelia Ware, directed by Lelia 
Ware, episode, "Washington's Stop 
t Galena in May, 1773," music by 
Chestertown band; 7. Washington 
College Pageant, written by Albert 
W. Dowling, with some speeches 
from Pageant submitted by Nola E, 
Hill, directed by John D. Makosky, 
episodes, "Washington's Visit to the 
College in May, 1784," presentation 
I of act from "Gustavus Vasa." 


The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md„ 1782. 


Assistant Editor Charles B. (lark 

Alumni Editor A. E. Howard 

Society Editor W. McA. Richards 

Literary Editor Roland C. Ready 


.Innet Atwater, Roland Bailey, Walter Branford, Charles 
Clark, Roland C. Ready, Annahelle Storey 


DeWitt F. Clark, Edward F. Fitzgerald, Paul Pippin 


Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

Society Notes 

Messrs. DeWitt Clarke, Burdette| PHI SIGMA PHI NOTES 

Nuttle and Richard Cooper attended I The Phi Sigma Phi Fraternity held 
he Junior-Senior Prom at St. Mary's its election of officers for the com- 

SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1932 



ninary, St. Mary's City, Md. 

Mr. .Joseph T. Kloman, '28, and 
Hiss Myra S. Baker, of New York, 
were visitors over the week end. 

er last night. 

or Titsworth enlcrtain- 

iends at buffelt sup- 


business M imager John G. McLain 

Assistant Business Manager Edwin T. Coulbourn 

Circulation Manager Robert W. Beachley 

Advertising Manager Louis Goldstein 

Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postoflice as sec- 
ond class matter. 

Address nil business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

Subscription Price .$1.50 a year. 

Single Copy 10 cents 

SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1932 


The celebration of the 200th anniversary of the birth of 
George Washington by the only college to bear his name with 
his express consent, coincident with the celebration of its own 
IBOth anniversary by the same college promises to be one of the 
most outstanding events in the state during this year. This 
celebration should ideally illustrate the motto of the Eastern 
Shore's only institution of higher learning, which is, modern ef- 
ficiency backed by years of honorable tradition. Every effort 
will be made to give a colonial air to historic old Chestertown 
and several of the foremost men of the present day will be in 
attendance to speak in honor of George Washington and the 
college that bears his name. 

This celebration cannot tail to have great significance for 
the entire state and particularly the Eastern Shore 
Governor Albert C. Ritchie, and German Ambassador 
von Prittwitz already secured as speakers for the 
President Hoover as a probable feature speaker, 

Miss Anne Kreegei 
i Baltimore. 

ing year, 



the results of which are a: 

it— William McA. Rich 

Vice President — John G. McLain. 
Secretary — John A. Wagner. 
Treasurer — Edwin T. Coulbourn. 

Edwin Freeney, *31, was a guest 

over the week end at the house. 

Dean Jones entertained the facul- 
ty at bridge Tuesday, May the tenth, 

Dr. Gertrude Van A. Ingalls enter- 
tained the English Majors at dinner 
Tuesday, May the tenth. 

Dean Brewer entertained the Sen- 
ior girls at lea Saturday, May the 

The Junior Class gave a tea for the 
Senior Class Saturday, May the sev- 

day, and 


The decision of the board of athletics of Washington Col- 
lege to continue Lacrosse as a major sport at the College re- 
flects the real sentiment of the student body. Furthermore, 
this action on the part of the athletic board met with the ap- 
proval and desires of many outsiders who are interested in the 
future of lacrosse at the only college on the Eastern Shore. 

Indeed this action by the college authorities would seem 
to be a very wise and far-sighted one. Lacrosse is certainly 
the coming college sport, if indeed it can not be said to have al- 
ready arrived at its place in the sun. This old Indian game is 
the big spring sport for many Eastern Colleges at present. The 
publicity that it will receive from the coming Olympic games 
should cause the spread of the game among schools and col- 
leges to be even more rapid and sensational than it has been in 
the last few years. It is hard to see how lacrosse can fail to do 
other than that which is predicted for it by its backets for it is 
justly called "the fastest game on two feet, with the dash of 
basketball and the crash of football." 

Washington College is ideally situated to benefit from the 
spread in the popularity of lacrosse. The State of Maryland is 
the acknowledged center of lacrosse of both intercollegiate am 
scholastic variety. There are more than five hundred school 
boys playing the game in this state alone and consequently the 
finding of good material for the stick game should be a simple 
problem for Washington. This available material, coupled 
with the brand of coaching Washington is now in line to receive 
should soon advance the Maroon and Black to a leading posi- 
tion in lacrosse. r 


jkerson, Fitzgerald, Duf- 
fey, Cooper, Chambers, Caiozza and 
Sykes attended the dance given by 
the nurses of the Easton Hospital, 
Tuesday, May the tenth. 

Miss Gertrude Chaney attended the 
Delta Sigma Tau dance at the Alcay- 
ar, Friday, May the thirteenth, in Bal- 

Edward Fitzgerald spent the week 

end of May seventh in Washington. 

William McA. Richards spent the 
week end of May seventh with Mr. 
and Mrs. J. K. Kellogg-Smith of 
Quaker Neck. 

Mr. Harold D. Shriver spent the 
week end in Baltimore. 


The Phi Sigma Tau fraternity 
elected the following men to hold of- 
fice during next year: 

President — J. Warren Carey. 

Vice President — Joseph B. Dicker- 

Secretary — Charles B. Clark. 

Treasurer — Calvin F. Brinsfield. 

Seargeant at Arms — H. F. Ryan. 

The fraternity also takes pleasure 
in announcing that Prof. J. J. Coop 
has accepted an invitation to be- 
come faculty advisor. 

broadcasting hookup is practically assured. Thus Washing- 
ton College, the Eastern Shore and the State of Maryland, will 
be brought in contact, with the entire nation on June 11. 

Washington College is ideally situated and conditioned to 
do honor to the father of our nation. It's location in Chester- 
town, so intimately connected with General Washington's activ- 
ities in Maryland gives it another advantage to be added to the 
one relating to Washington's activities in the founding of the I 
college. Tradition and culture have been blended with mot' 
emism at Washington College in such a manner as to make it 
very worthy of the honor and aid bestowed upon it by the 
greatest of Americans. 

Students Will Find Our 

Store a Very Desirable 

Place To Visit 

Drug Store 

Phones — 26 and 311 


The Alpha Kappa fraternity 
Washington College held its annual 
elections Wednesday night, May ll 
The following offifficers were elected : 

President — Fred Usilton. 

Vice President— Colin P. Hollings- 

Secretary — Burdette Nuttle. 

Business Manager — Richard Sav- 


On Saturday, May 14, the sorority 
was entertained at a bridge luncheon 
by Mrs. Fox and Miss Hartley. 

Mrs. George H. Dana who is a pa- 
troness to the sorority is entertaining 
the girls at a bridge luncheon on Sat- 
urday, May 21. 

When Traveling Use The 


Direct Route From The East- 
ern Shore To The Heart 
of Baltimore 

For Passengers, Automobiles 
and Trucks — LOW RATES. 
For information — Phone 
Chestertown 810-F3; Balti- 
more Plaza 8165. 


During the past few years the ad- 
ministration of Washington College 
has gTeiitly improved the living fa- 
cilities of the students; dormitories 
have been rejuvenated, lounge rooms 
quipped and a more efficient janitor- 
ial system maintained. 

Despite all of this one small im- 
lortant detail has been overlooked. 
Washington College dormitories are 
vithout drinking fountains. Perhaps 
his statement means nothing to most 
■f us as we are all aware of the fact. 
Why should we discuss this appar- 
ently trivial matter. Simply this — 
.udents are forced to drink from 
faucets and whether or not a glass is 
used this is not a sanitary condition. 
The lavatories are used by dozens of 
tudents every day, soap suds and 
ooth paste suds cast from tooth 
brushes are dried upon the faucets 
and often trickle down over the noz- 

One has only to get a drink to de- 
fect the various brands of tooth 
paste being used by students. Do 
you like water flavored with tooth 
paste, soap suds and what not? I 

Perhaps all this sounds a bit "old 
maidish" but each year we are forced 
to attend one or two health talks in 
chapel, Freshmen must take the 
course in Hygiene and yet, due to the 
lack of proper facilities, dormatory 
students must continue an unsanitary 

Here's a hope that i 
hall equipped with a di 
ain when we return ne; 

.'e find each 

inking foun- 
t fall. 

The High School T 

A number of Washington grads go 
out into the world as high school tea- 
chers. Sooner or later many of these 
are called upon to coach high school 
athletics. Some have been college ath- 
letes, many have only had a passive 
interest in athletics and find coaching 
a terrible burden instead of a pleas- 

Why can't a course in coaching be 
included on our curriculum. Let us 
:ay a one hour course with credit 
given in education. The result would 
be that Washington College could 
graduate students better trained to 
meet the needs of Maryland High 

After A Studious Day 

Relax at 


Billiard Parlor 


Transient Rales S1.50 per 
day up. with balh $2 up 

Club life, restaurant, free swimming pool, 
gym. library, spacious lounges, roof gar- 
den, separate floors for men and women. 
Six minutes from Penn or Grand Centra] 


$8 to $14 Weekly 


145 EAST 23rd ST. N. Y. CITY 

•t East of Lexington Avenue 

Compliments $ 


Electric Light and Power 


SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1932 



OF MARATHON R A C E C o 1 1 e g e 

Given ByWASHINGTON WINS Sophomores And F r o s h WESLEY MAY TALKS 
Musicians SECOND STICK GAME Elect For Coining Y e a r ON S1N0 - JAP AFFAIR 

Agee Favored 
To Win 

Saturday, May 28, will be a re., 
letter day in the history of athletics 
on the Eastern Shore. On that day 
the much heralded tryout to pick a 
marathon runner to represent the 
United States in the coming Olympic 
frames will be held at Salisbury and 
more than 200 runners will be on 
hand to show their wares. This try- 
out is one of the three held by the 
American Olympic Committee to pick 
three men to cany the red, white and 
blue this summer at Los Angeles. 
One of these has already been held 
at Boston and the third will be held 
June 17, in Los Angeles. 

The course over which the inara- 
thoners from this section will run, 
s'yptche^ over a distance that starts 
a few miles outside of Cambridge 
: i d ends in the center of Salisbury, 
Due to the levelness of the ground, 
this course will be ideal for the mer 
competing. William Agee, of Balti- 
more, internationally known mara- 
thon runner is, considered by the ex- 
perts as the man most likely to take 
first place. Agee has been quoted a. 
expecting to set a new all time rec 
ord for this famous run and declare 
this course to be ideal for a record 
breaking attempt. 

The Olympic Committee will 
award badges to all those who finis! 
the distance. Independent, of the 
awards of the Olympic Associatioi 
the following prizes will be given 
A silver loving cup for the first Eas 
tern Shore runner to finish, given b. 

A concert, by the combined musi- 
cal organizations of Washington Col- 
lego, was held in William Smith Hall, 
Thursday night. May 19. The fol- 
lowing organizations participated in 
the program : The College Orchestra, 
under direction of Dr. Frederick G. 
Livingond and student director Lind- 
ley E. Cook, The Men's Glee Club 
and Double Male Quartet, directed 
by Raymond R. Moffett. and the 
Women's Glee Club and Double Mix- 
id Quartet, directed by Mrs. Cleve- 
land S. Smith. 

Some of the feature events were: 
olos by Charles Harris, Robert Fur- 
nan, Miss Dorothy Johnson, and Miss 
Mary Jane Neild, scene from The 
Mikado, and several numbers by the 
Men's Glee Club. 

A fairly large crowd attended the 
concert and received the efforts of 
he participators enthusiastically. 


Karfgin R e c e i 

the Bakimore Eastern Shore Associ- 
tion; and silver cups to the two first 

Dorchester County runners to cross 

Lhe finish line, given by the Cam- 
ridge Chamber of Commerce. Sev- 
lul long distance runners from the 

.Jhora have signed up to compete for 
nese awards. 

The Washington College Lncrosse 
team annexed its second victory of 
the season by defeating Lehigh Uni- 
versity at Bethlehem, Pa., on Satur- 
day, May 7, by a 3 to 1 count. All 
goals were registered in the first 

Captain Karfgin started his team 
off to victory by scoring on a beau- 
tiful shot within the first two minutes 
of the game. Unfortunately, he was 
forced to leave the contest soon af- 
terwards with a broken nose. A! 
Dobkina replaced Karfgin and played 
a creditable game. Dick Gambei 
scoied the second goal for the Ma 
roon and Black about midway of tht 
first period and Paul Pippin soon af- 
terwards ended the scoring of his 

"The game was a hnrd fought affaii 
and played in an extremely hot tern 
perature. Though both teams wen 
slowed down, their efforts never re 

The annual class elections ol the 
Sophomores and Freshmen were held 
May 10 and 11, respectively, for the 
icholostic year of 1932-33. The of- 
fices filled by next year's Juniors 
ere as follows: 

President — Richard Gainber. 

Vice President — Albert Dnbkins. 

Secretory — Miss Genevieve Carvel. 

Blue Key— Charles B. Clark. 

Student Council — Burdetle NuttlC 
Charles B. Clark. 

The present freshmen elected the 
following to hold office during their 
Sophomore year: 

President — Harry llucy. 

Vice President — Harold McCrone. 

Secretary — John Lord- 
Student Council — Michael Wallace, 
William Gtoswith. 

Blue Key — Michael Wallace, Harry 
.luey, John Lord. 

Says Japan Is Seeking New 

For Better 

The Dalany-Vernay Co. 

337-339-341 North 
Charles Street 

Phone 149 

Baltimore's Largest 

C. W. Kibler & Sons 

Chestertown, Maryland 

Art China, Leather Goods, ; 

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Mr. Wesley May. Chinese student 
at Johns Hopkins University, ad- 
dressed n combined audience of the 
"Y" Clubs Thursday evening on the 
world-interested Siuo-Jnpanese af- 
fair. After showing the historical re- 
lationship of the two countries Mr. 
May pointed out that possession of 
Manchuria, cause of the trouble, is 
aimed nt by ovei-popnlaletl Japan for 
colonization purposes and for the 
richness of ifs national resources. He 
further explained that as pretences 
Japan involved the question of own- 
ership and rights of the Eastern 
China R. R. and of dual Korean cit- 
izonBhip, an added menace is the do- 
ire nf a military clique, which has 
built up Japanese nationalism to 
iruve its strength and power. Mr. 
May concluded that as depression in 
America concerns ull nations, ns 
England's suspension of the gold 
standard effects international con- 
ference, so the difficulty of two states 
; far off and almost unknown to us, is 
ihe problem of the entire world. 

Al the close of the meeting, Mr. 
May offered a most unique musical 
presentation; the playing of several 
Chinese folk songs and popular songs 
with a violin bow and a saw. 

Mr. Harries, President of the Y. 
M. C. A. introduced the speaker and 
conducted the meeting. 




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LlMETT * Mvrn To. 



Washington Meets 
Gallaudet In Track 


Kiblerites Journey To 
tional Capital 


The track and field man of Wnah- 
Ington College will compote n^fi i n^t 
Gallaudct College, of Washington, 
D. <',, todny at the Capital City. 
Though wonk in field oventa, ii in ex- 
poctod that the cinder path iton of 
WjiHliiiiiftim will have n lint' chance 
of winning the dual meet. 

Slnco the meol with Susquehanna 

1 'iiivi'u.ily. Coach Klblor has had hit* 

men working out and strengthening 
weak points which were apparent 
two wcoks ago. All the men that 
did bo well at thai tlmo are available 
today. Bob Fleetwood who waa hich 
point scorer by virtue "f great all- 
around performance! la expoctod to 
continue hia pace, Charley Harris 
oxpocta to run Mil- mile nnd two mile 
oven fnstor than before nnd will do 
It. Pat Pnrri*, tlio (lying Sopho- 

ro has beon taking his track more 

serious!} and will again run the 100 

nnd 12110 yard dashes, Pal pOBHOBBOa 

great speed and lacks only a real 
pood star, In the high jump Del 
Proudfoot will atop ni nothing lowor 
than fli'Bl place, ond ho can gol over 
dull bar when ho wants to. 

Others who oro expoctod to core 
points are Pal Boasman, good 440- 
v.i. dash man; and Chnso, Starke nnd 
Bradloy In the sum.' ovont. Bonwlll 
will again run the half-mile and Bits- 
nrd nnd Bradley will compete in the 
hurdles. Groswtth will high-jump 
and pole-vnult. Tho weights will he 
taken care of by Ward, who also Is n 
fine Javelin thrower, Lord nnd 
Squiros. Al Baker will he Washing- 
ton's entrant in the running brond|- 


Assorted Blocks 

The W.rlnn, College VnYarty 

f'lnb will round out their nctivitie 
ror tho 1031-32 voJIege yeor, nexi 
Wednesday night, May 26 when they 
will hold n hnnqiiit at the Maryland 

Tea Boom, All members of the 
Club nre In bo present. Arrange 
monta for the banquet which were 
completed ni the Varsity Club meel 
ing on Tuesday, May 17, are in ihr 
hands of Walter Karfgln and Fred 


At the same meeting the follow- 
ing offiCCre for I he next year were 

elocti 'I Dfckerson, Presidont i John- 
son, Viee President; Gnmbor, Secre- 
tary; Dobkinfl, Treasurer; and Girni- 
tis, Sergoant-ot-Arms. Other mem- 
bers <>( tho club are Robin*on, retir- 
ing President; Plummer, Bndnrt, 
Bnker, Knifgin, Fitzgerald, Dicker 

ion, Johnson, Dobkina, Gamber, 
Proudfoot, Glraitls, Relnhold, Lord, 
It. Bnker, C. Clark, Groswith. 

At the commencement exerci es, 
gold, silver and bronze metals denot- 
ing participation in three, two or one 

ports respectively, will be awarded 
h. the outgoing Seniors. Robinson, 
Plummer, Bndnrt, Bnker nnd Karf- 
gin will receive these emblems in 


Department Store 

Get anything you want 

from Dry Goods to School 


Students Of 
Washington College 
A Safe Place To Deal 


Everything in Drugs 

Prescriptions Filled by 

Registered Pharmacists 


A Full Line of 

School Supplies 

Whitman's Candy 

Cigars and Tobacco 




At present, Maryland and Hopkins 
Meem to be riding on tho erest of the 
wave that is destined to land some 
college team in Los Angeles 
to represent the U. S. in the Olympic 
games, Washington's s'iekmen have 
faced both Maryland and Hopkins. 
Here is how the leading lacrosse 
earns have figured in their games to 

Johm Hopkin. 

Hopkins 14; Varsity Club 3. 

Hopkins 13; C. C. of N. Y. I. 

Hopkins 10; Swarthmore 8. 

Hopkins 11; Princeton 0. 

Hopkins 12; Washington 0. 

Maryland 7; Washington C. 1. 

Maryland 12; Georgia Tech 0. 

Maryland 12; Georgia 0, 

Maryland 7; Virginia 1. 

Maryland 5; Penn State 1. 
St. John", of Annapolis 

St. John's 13 J Washington C. 1. 

St. John's 16; Virginia 0. 

St. John's 5; Alumni 0. 

St. John's 10; Penn State 1. 

St. John's 6; Swarthmore 1. 

Army 11 J Western Maryland 0. 

Army 11; Lafayette 0. 

Army 8; Dartmouth 1. 

Army 10; Yale 2. 

Navy 4; Mt. Washington 5. 

Navy 10; Western Maryland 2. 

Navy 24; Lehigh 0. 

Navy 0; Harvard 2. 

Mounl Washington 

Mount Washington 15; Princeton 0. 

Mount Washington 5; Navy 4. 

Mount Washington 2; Varsity C. 1. 

Mount Washington 11; W. Md. 0. 

Rutgers 8; Pennsylvania 7. 

Rutgers 0; Stevens 0. 

Rutgers 25; Lehigh 0. 

Rutgers 8; Lafayette 0. 

The Maroon and Black cinder-path 
tars lost their first track meet of the 
year to Susquehanna University Sat- 
urday. May 7. at Selmgsgrove, Pa. 
Decided lack of field event men caus- 
id defeat, for the Washington Col- 
lege fellows held their own in track 
events. The final scoring was 85 to 
41. It was the revival of track com- 
petition for Coach Kibler's men, as 
it was the first meet tn four years. 

Though a complete summary of the 
meet is not available, Washington's 
epresentatives placed as follows: 

One mile run, Charles J. Harris, 
first place; Two mile run, Charles J. 
Harris, second place; High jump, Del 
Proudfoot, first place; 440 yard run, 
Fleetwood, first, Beasman, third; 100 
yard das, Parris, second, Fleetwood, 
hird; 220 yard dash, Parris, second. 
Fleetwood, third; 880 yard run, Bon- 
v ill. second, Fleetwood, third; Pole 
vault. Fleetwood, third; 220 low hur- 
dle.'. Bradley, third; 120 high hurdles, 
Blizzard, third; Running broad jump, 
A Baker, third; Javelin throw, Ward, 

Fleetwood with nine points, Harris 
with eight, Parris with six and Proud- 
foot and Ward with five each, led 
Washington College scorers. 



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lee Cream, Tobacco and Drinks . 

Under the Voshell House 


SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1932 

Hopkins Defeats 
Washington 12 - G 

Blue Jay Attack Too Power- 
ful For Locals 

Johns Hopkins, of Baltimore, con- 
tinued to show superiority over col- 
lege foes in Lacrosse last Saturday, 
May 14, when they handed Washing- 
ton College a 12 to setback. The 
game, played on Homewood field was 
a hard-contested affair in which in- 
juries on both teams were numerous. 
Lawton Jones, point for the Eastern 
Shoremen received a nasty cut over 
his eye and nose which necessitated 
his being removed from the game. Al 
Dobkina also was not able to continue 
playirg when his ankle was badly 

The Blue Jays of Hopkins started 
off fast, scoring twice within the first 
five minutes Hopkins' second string- 
ers then took the field and proved to 
be equal to the regulars in playing 
ability. Led by Boots Ives who waa 
afterwards removed after having re- 
ceived a face injury, they scored at 
more or less regular intervals until 
the game was ended. The score at 
the half was to 0. 

Coach Ekaitis' men were unable to 
check a fast and tricky Hopkins' at- 
tack, but exhibited fine spirit and 
fight. Goal keeper Fritz Reinhold 
made many fine stops for Washington 
during both periods of the game. 

During the second half Washing- 
on players played better lacrosse but 
bad six goals scored against them, 
making the final score 12 to 0. 

John Hopkins Washington 

Brogden . . G ... Reinholt 

Mernken . . P Plummer 

Reynolds CP Jones 

Yeailey FD Baker 

(nelp SD Wingate 

McGowan . . TD Gamber 

leeler C Clark 

3uild TA Dobkins 

Stone SA Giriatis 

Turnbull FA Robinson 

Darrell . . OH J. Williams 
Orth IH Morris 

Johns Hopkins .....6 G— 12 

Washington — 




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SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1932 






For a 35,000 Mile Trip Are Being Made 

Plans for a 35,000 mile trip around 
the world by more than 600 Ameri- 
can college students, to sail from 
New York in October and return in 
May, and to be joined enroute by 
students from England, Germany, 
Norway and Italy, are being made by 
a group of nationally known leaders 
and by men and women prominent in 
the social, educational and business 
life of this and other States, it was 
learned today. 

Senators Arthur Capper of Kan- 
sas and Royal S. Copeland of New 
York, Secretary of Labor William N. 
Doak, Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen, Mrs. 
Carrie Chapman Catt, Henry J. Al- 
len, former Governor and Senator 
from Kansas, and Mrs. Allen, togeth- 
er with others well known here are 
included among the patrons of the 
movement, which is designed to 
broaden the outlook of American un- 
iversity men and women and give 
them a first-hand knowledge of for- 
eign peoples, places and conditions, 
without loss of time in their regular 
college work. 

A trans-Atlantic ocean liner, equip- 
ped with study halls, lecture rooms, 
science laboratories, auditorium, lib- 
rary, gymnasium and swimming pool, 
and chartered for the exclusive use 
of the "American Floating Universi- 
ty," will serve as home and campus 
for the students during the eight 
months, or two college semesters 
spent on the world tour. Forty- 
three countries, sixty-one ports and 
100 additional places of international 
significance will be visited and stud- 

The University World Tour will be 
under the direction of a board of 
trustees of which Dr. Stanley P. 
Woodard of New York City is chair- 
man, and which includes Charles K. 
Cooper, treasurer of the Santa Fe 
Railway, Dr. Charles F. Thwing, 
president-emeritus of Western Re- 
serve University, Dr. John L. Merrill, 
president of All America Cables, and 
Dr. James E. Lough, firmer dean and 
director of extra-mural activities at 

New York University. Headquart- 
ters have been established at 6U 
Fifth Avenue, New York City. 

A faculty of fifty-five professors 
and instructors, most of whom will 
be on sabbatical leave from American 
colleges, is now being assembled by 
Dr. Lough, under the direction of the 
board. Classes corresponding to 
those in the usual college curriculm 
will be held regularly at sea, supple 
mented by field trips in the various 
countries visited. 

The students will be selected for 
the tour on the basis of character and 
scholastic standing, with a quota as- 
signed to each State in proportion to 
the number of college students resi- 
dent in the State. Because of the in- 
'er^ational aspect of the movement 
and the interest shown by foreign 
Governments and university groups, 
a special effort will be made to have 
the student body represent the best 
in American college life, it is said. 
Patrons and patronesses are now be- 
ing chosen here and in other States to 
aid in making these selections. 

The quota allotment allaws for 85 
students from the Pacific Coast 
States; 95 from the Western States; 
115 from the Middle West; 100 from 
the South; 125 from New York and 
the Middle Atlantic States; and 100 
from New England. 

Some men from this section inter- 
ested in the movement are listed be- 


Joseph H. Apple, Ph. D., LL. D., 
President of Hood College, is a mem- 
ber of the Faculty Advisory Board. 

Charles G. Maphis, Ph. D., LL. D., 
Dean of the University of Virginia 
<i a member of the Feculty Advisiry 

North Carolina 

Floyd T. Reynolds, M. A., former- 
ly of the Department of -English at 
the University of North Carolina is 
interested in the movement. 

(Continued On Page Six) 

Elizabeth Schmidt Women's Glee Club 
President Of Girls Broadcasts Sunday 

Mary Parks Is Elected Vice- Will Be Heard Over VVCAO 
| President In Baltimore 

Joseph Dick 

Joseph Dickerson was elected pres- 
; dent of next year's Senior Class in 
he elections held by the present Jun- 
: or Class, May in William Smith 
Hall. At the sa'me time William 
Richards was etocled editor-in-chief 
<>f the 1033 Pegasus and Roland C. 
Ready was made business manager of 
the Pegasus. Other elections were 
as follows: 

Vice President — DeWitt Clarke. 

Secretary — I. Milton Noble. 

Treasurer — Miss Ann Kreeger. 

Blue Key — J. Warren Carey. 

Student Council — Charles Morris, 
Fred Usilton. 

Dickerson succeeded DeWitt 

Clarke to the class presidency. The 
new president held the same office for 
his class during it's first year at 
Washington College. 

Miss Ann Kreegev, newly elected 
treasurer for the 1933 seniors, enjoys 
the distinction of being the only co- 
ed to hold an office for her class dur- 
ing its four years at Washington 
College. Miss Kreeger is a resident 
of Chestertown. 


Quality and Service 

Next To Sterlings Drug 

Chestertown, Maryland 

The Greeks had a word for it! 

XZESPIO (born with wings) 


In the best families (or any others for the matter) that 
doesn't happen nowadays. Hence the United States Air Corps 
offers some attractive inducements to you college students for 
whom it has built a §10,000,000 institution at San Antonio, Tex- 
as, where they teach you to fly and while you are learning: 

Pay you a salary of $75.00 per month. Pay your living ex- 

Supply you {free, of course) with snappy, tailor-made, sky 
blue uniforms. 

Grant you the social and military privileges of potential 

Pay your traveling expenses from your home to the new field 
at San Antonio. 700 Men are taken in each year. The course 
requires a year to complete and includes over 200 hours of solo 
n 7"ir.g. Those who stay the full year are commissioned as Lieu- 
tenant i- the Air Corps Reserve. 

If you don't like the training you may resign at any time. 
For Example: 

Should you stay three months and then resign you will re- 
ceive $225,000 cash, your round tl'p expenses from your home to 
'San Antonio, and about 50 hours of solo flying. 

The service and associations ol the Air Corps gives its mem- 
bers a very real distinction and a Vi*ry noticeable breadth and 

If you have applied and are ready to go, we have compiled 
information and tips giving you insidt angles and dope that will 
be invaluable when you arrive at the ield. If you haven't ap- 
plied yet then by all means get our information. We tell you 
the entrance procedure and certain twists that make your getting 
in easier and quicker. The information written by men who 
have been thru the school covers all poi/its from beginning to end 
that you are interested in knowing. This information cannot be 
obtained elsewhere; it is complete. Nothing else to buy. The 
price is $1.00 or sent C. O. D. if you desire. 




% Commercial 


Rock Hall 

Miss Elizabeth Schmidt was elected 
o tin- presidency of the Women's 
Student Council for the school year 
>f 1932-33, at a meeting of the 
vomen students of Washington Cnl- 
'fge held in Hcid Hall, May 11. The 
•resident-elect of the Women's Coun- 
cil is a member of the present Junior 
-lass and also a member of the Sig- 
ma Tan Delia sorority. 

Miss Mary Parks, of Coiltreville, 
was elected to the Vice-Presidency 
>f (he Women's Studcnl Council, 
Other members elected t,> the Wmn 
ill's Student Council are: 
Juniors — Eleanor Dudley. 
Sophomores — Ellen Flick, Gene- 
vieve Carvel. 

Freshmen — Kitty Hyland. 


The Washington Debaters mot on 
Thursday, May II, 1932, for the 
.'lection of ofiicers. Calvin Brins- 
field will succeed Raymond McCul- 
lough as President, and Roland Ready 
will take over Brinsfield managerial 

The Debaters are expecting n fuller 
schedule next year and mny ask for 
a larger appropriation from the ad- 
ministration for this purpose. It is 
hoped that interest in debating will 
be revived among the students of the 

Treat Your Hair Kindly! 

The delicate beauty of 
your hair deserves your 
most tender care. Let us 
show you how to preserve 
and develop its natural 

In preparation for your 
Permanent — 

Eugene Permanent for 


PHONE 106 

Under the direction of Mrs. Ch-w- 
Imid S. Smith and with Miss Louise 
B. Russell as accompanist the Wash- 
ngton College Girls' Glee Club and 
Double Mixed Quaj'tett will broad- 
cast over Station VVCAO, Baltimore, 
at 1 P. M. Eastern Standard Time, 
mii day, May 22. 

The program tor the broadcast will 
'jo ns follows: 

The Winds in the South— Scott. 

Fa la No Nil Bambino — Sadero. 

(linck-n-liyo Baby Mine) 
Girls Glee Club 

Song of May — Sanford. 
Dorothy Johnson 

Hark! The Vesper Hymn is Steal- 
ing— Russian Air. 

An Clair de ra Luno — French Folk 
3oi g. 

(Moonlight Here and Yonder) 

Double Mixed (Junrlel 
Homo on the Range — Guion. 

Robert Furnian 
Carmenn — Wilson. 

Girls Glee Club 
How Lovely are the Measongora — 
Mendelssohn- Bart hoMy. 
The Sleigh— Kountz-Relgger. 

Double Mixed Quartet 
List. The Cherubic Most — Gaul. 
(From The Holy City) 
Solo and obligati— Dorothy John- 
son and Charles Harris. 

221 -223 High Street 
Chestertown, Maryland 

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A Special Lace To-The- 
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Womens' Gym Work. 

Harry F. Jefferson 



SATURDAY, MAY 21, 1932 


fiilErLftriri iThl If. 1 II rin.r\n n. 


a frfr't 

AND FIELD MEET HELD F o r Board Of Trustees OFFICERS FOR 1932 - 

Nominee I 


Of nil (he Rconoa ..f the lorn, 

Olymplndi, the «eono of tho xih 0- 

lympind "f 1032 will ' eloaoh re 

Bomble Grooco, i hot of tho niym 

iiir GnmoB. 

in tiir mnratl race, (••\ oxnmplo 

,,,.,,.,. iinctj ii, i' Athons Olympiad 
i r [800 when Louog "i Grooco burn- 
ed „,, tho 20-milo distance from tho 
B0tim ] Been0 ..r iii<> Battle <• r Marn- 

il to tli-' Athen's Stadium in 2h. 

55m. 20c. hnvo climatic and (too- 
graphic conditlona for tho marathon 
boon mii like thoio of Grooco. 

When tho ostlmatod 60 i" 00 "tol- 

Inr 'all n Btronm through tho 

huge ncl ol ib- tl.700,000 Olym- 
pic Stadium and i hward down tho 

boulovnrda ol Lob Angeles on tho nf- 
,,, ,.,i go miio, 8B5 yd. course — they 
will fac soan brooi-en, solor rays. 

Tnnjl Yuliiii. who «n April 30 ol 
thin year in the Olympic tryoul a1 
Toklo imaahod tho Olympic record 
BO t in 1028 by El Ounft— the former 
Algerian wnr-trench messenger run- 
. ,,,,. I,,, France— will be moeh in av- 
id, i co ncxl August. His record- 
mo hing time is 2h. 81m. :ila. S. 
Tauda, the Japoncao youngster who 
plecod sixth out of 08 entrants fi 
marathon race at Amsterdam, in- 
tends I" make a real bid for victory 
in tho long-distance classic i chcduled 
f or the afternoon of August 7. Bc- 
tweon r. and 0,000 JapancBO visitors 
coming over with the 142 members 
,,i thoii team will be on hand to furn- 
ish Tsuda and Ynhagi with plenty of 
Nipponese cheers. 

The Japanese are amazingly thor 

Kibler field will offer a dc 
■ faction to poi U enthu last- today. 
Besides the Washington-Swarthmore 
i <■ game, there will be track 

and Held meet for the High School; 

f tho Eastern Shore of Maryland, 

Delaware and Virginia. This et, 

which had been an annual event foi 
vein- . was discontinued by the ool 
lege authorities abonl fix years ago, 
hut was revived last year. 

The High School of the Shore have 
displayed great interest in this meet 
which corresponds to the one held 
recently by the University of Mary- 
land for the Western Shore, and the 
entry blanks of more than 2fi0 high 
rchool pupils hnvo been liled with 
Coach George Ekaitis who will be in 
charge of the entire affair. 

Ltasl Mar, Dover High School of 
Delaware romped away with first 
place honors and the silver loving cup 
thnt is given to the school scoring the 
greatest number of points. How 
ever, several of the larger Marylar 
towns on the Shore will be better re 
presented this year and they expect 

o give the out-of-staters a much 
tougher battle for top honors than 
they received last year. 

and a torroln comparable to those of |, iu gh In their training; and their com- 

iunny Greoc the Aegean Soa, petition will, to say the least, be dan* 

But in place "i soolng tho ruins of K erous. 

5 Resident Of Cecil 

Albert D, Mackey, fin, the present 
Alumni representative from Cecil 
bounty on the Bnard of Trustees, was 
.'nominated on April -'iOth by the 
Executive Committee of the Alumni 
Association. Mr. Mackey was born 
-ear Fair Hill, Cecil County, Md„ 
February 16. 1888. He attended 
7air Hill Public School, Elkton High 
School, received his A. B. degree 
'mm Washington College and hit, LL. 
B. from Georgetown Law School. Up- 
m the completion of the course in 
law, Washington College conferred 
on him the Master's degree. He was 
idmitted to the Bar of the District 
.f Columbia and to the Maryland Bar 
in 1914. Since January 1, 1916, he 
has practiced law in Cecil County. He 
was a member of the Maryland Leg- 
islature 1922. Mr. Mackey married 
Miss Dorothy Ross on July 1, 1922, 
and has one child, Dorothy 
Mackey, 2nd. 


Mike Kelly, who captained and 
played center for Washington Col- 
lege football teams, is now athletic 
director at the Maryland Training 
School for Boys. 

t| o ii ' ■■ thai was Greece, tho 
nor <>( 1032 will bog tho qualnl ruins 
of tho glory thai was Spanii h Call 

Paul Dobruyn, Now York German 

immigrant, who captured the Boston, 
lassie this year, will prob- 

Inniin. and will actually follow pari ab] ropresonl Germany and not the cussod in Chapel. Thursday 

pf El ('amino Real (The King's Nigh 

way), pounding pavement when- onoe 

United States. "Smiling" Jir 
Ignn won the event Iflsl year 

nd by 
the croaking ox-carl and the gayly- nili ,| lill( , seC ond in this year's clus- 
olad caballero followed the dusty path j( . became Number One man on the 
fr Sopulvoda Ranch on tna | American marathon team. Harry 

i edge to romantic San Fern- n W( ( ,,., K American Olympic star, 

\\s\\xxxxxxxxxx\xxxxxxxxx: : 


— FOR — 



andn Mission inland. 


Of all sports, the marathon It prob- 
ably the most grueling and often ihc 
moi ' I iiralinnal. 

Pick llylatid, noted Sports writer, 
wpeakH of "tho terrible pace of thai 
£fl.mIlQ mnrathon, Haggard men 
with their fool bleeding and their 
neck muscles stretched into cords 
thai i il Mil out like the ribs of a skele- 

Few men who saw the London 
Olympiad of 1908 will forget the 
nerve-wracking thrill of the mara- 
thon. No one there at. the time will 
fnrget the tiny Italian, Duranda — 

who had shovelled coal on o freight- 
er to get tu London in lime for the 
Games — as he tore down the 20-mile 
(retell from Windsor to London, his 
heart action sustained only by the 
spur of strychnine pills, the ro 
thousands in his ears "Duranda 

Durando Win for Italy 
Durnndo" leading the entire pail; 

only to fall unconscious 100 feel rrom 
the finish line. 

No ancestrally-minded Greek can 
forget the hero of the ancient Olym- 
pic marathon, Pheidippides, who ran 
120 rock miles and back in two days 
and nights to bring Sparta In the res- 
cue of Athens assailed by Persia; 
Pheidippides who carried the news of 
the victory of the 10,000 nt Mara- 
thon to Athens 26 miles away, only 
to fall dead at the end with the words 
"Rejoice, we conquer!" on his lip- 

Those were great days and great 

But who can foretell the marathon 
sensation 1 032 may provide? 

There is Nurmi, recently reinstated 
as an amateur after an Athletic Fed- 
eration squall, holder of 11 
world records and the possessor of a 
heart three limes the size of the ord- 
inary organ, who will turn on the gas 
and glide over the 26 miles with the 
Olympic record of 2h. 32m. 4-Bs. set 
in the 1920 Olympiad by H. Koleh- 
mainen, another Finn, uppermost in 
his mind. Nothing can shake the 
calm of the Flying Finn as he meth- 
odically checks his pace by the tiny 
timing machanism strapped to his 

now training in seclusion as are other 
possible American team members, is 
building himself up fir the marathon 
while aiding Coach Mitchell to condi- 
tion the University of Nevada cinder 

Nolo: For information regarding 
tho Xth Olympiad address the Intel- 
Collegiate Olympic News, 231 S. 
Spalding Drive, Beverly Hills, Calif. 


The following items are 
est to Olympic Lacrosse followers- 
Union, rated as a "dark horse 1 
ftiwered out of the picture when it 
was held lo a 3 to 3 tie by Spring- 


David E. Weglein, Superintendent 
Schools for Baltimore City, dis- jg 
May 19 8 
importance of choosing a voca-jg 
Hon. • 

Mr. Weglein stated that most stu- > 
dents continue through four year? of %\\\\\N\\XXXX\\XXXXXXX\\V 
college with little or no idea of what 
vocation they shall enter upon grad- 

Every student should make a cart 
fnl analysis of himself, consult with 
faculty members and decide for what 
work his naturnl abilities will fit him 
We are interested in the fields it 
which we succeed and will succeed in 
fields for which we have ability. 

Do not enter a profession because J 
the financial gains are appealing, be- Ijj 
cause it seems to be popular be- 
cause your friends enter it. Makt 

At its regular weekly meeting on 
Wednesday, May 18, at 7 P. M.. the 
Mt. Vernon Literary Society nominat- 
ed officers for the next year. The 
officers will be elected at the next 
meeting on Wednesday, May 25, from 
the following who were nominated. 

President — Brinsfield, Chapman, 
Jewell, Richards. 

Vice-President — Brinsfield, Chap- 
man. Coucill, Jewell. 

Secretary — Clark. Coulbourn, East- 
man, Harries. 

Treasurer — Fair, Sadler, Sewell, 

Sergeant-at-Arms — Gardner, Har- 
ries, Sadler, Shaull, Wright. 

Board of Curators — Chapman, C. 
Clark, Coucill, Parr, Harries, Jewell, 
Noble, Sadler. 

Try the new style Drinkless 


Initials Extra 


Sales — Agency 


A rating on performance to date 
would align the teams about us fol- 
lows: 1 — Hopkins and Maryland; 3— 
St. John's; & — Mount Washington 
and Crescent A. C.J 7 — Navy; 8 — 
Cornell and Syracuse; 10 — Rutgers 



a Delicious Electric Toasted Sandwich, Special Dishes, 
Regular 50c Dinners, Fancy Sundaes, Ice Cream, 
Sodas, Candies, Cigarettes, etc., 
Visit The 


(Open 6 A. M. Until 12 P. M.) 



Harvard, coached by Bobby Pool, 
former St. John's player, has shown 
the greatest improvement over 1931 
of any lacrosse team in the country. 
The Crimson, which forced Nevy to 
the limit last Saturday, promises to 
become a real factor in the sick game. 

Virginia, despite rumors that it 
would give up lacrosse, has no such 
intention. The Cavaliers had only 
two games this year, both in April, 
but the stickmen are so interested 
that they still are keeping up their 
practice sessions. 

sane decision for yourself and pre- 
pare yourself properly is the advice J 
of Mr. Weglein. 


(Continued From Page Five) 
Wcit Virginia 
Forrest H. Kirkpatrick, A. M., 
Dean of Personnel at Bethany Col- 
lege, is interested in the movement. 
Arthur Braden, Ph. D., President 
of Transylvania University, is a mem- 
ber of the Faculty Advisory Board. 
Franklin C. Paschel, Ph. D., Dean 
of Vanderbilt University, is a mem- 
ber of the Faculty Advisory Board. 

John J. Tigert, LL. D., D. C. L., L. 
H. D., President of the University of ;£ 



A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students ^ 

Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and > 

Pencils. Pennants, Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, * 

And School Supplies g 

Hours: 9 to 3:15 Every Day But Saturday and Sunday $ 


Phil Lotz, cover point for St. John's 
is being hailed as the finest defense 
player in lacrosse this year. Standing 
well over 6 feet and weighing more 
official j than 130 pounds, Lotz wields such a 
tremendously big stick that it is next 
CO impossible to evade him or pass 
bull by him. 

One of the most interesting and 
hard fought games in the lacr< 
realm this Saturday should be the 
Yale-Harvard affair at Cambridge. It 
will determine the leader among the 
one-time "Big Three," as the Elis 
beat Princeton last week, S to 5. 

Florida, is a member of the Facult; 
Advisory Board. 


Guy E. Snavely, Ph. D., LL. D„ 
President of Birmingham-Southern 
College, is a member of the Faculty 
Advisory Board. 


Edna Lowe Eastman, M. A., form- 
erly Dean of Women, University of 
Mississippi, is interested in the move- 

Educators in Louisiana interested 
in the movement are: Charles W. Pip. 
kin, Ph. D., Dean of Graduate School 
and Professor if Government, Louis- 
iana State University. 

Charles E. Matthews, Ph. D-, Pro 
fessor of Romance Languages, Lou 
isiana State University. 





Catalog on Request 


est. 1894 
124 W. Baltimore St. 

Baltimore, Maryland 5 

.V:\\\Vi.\\\\\N\VI,\\\v\-Mi\V«X < 


::vx>\n\v\nx->x>>x\v«nnnv = 


Milk Daily 


F r e s 





The-*'^ w 'Elm 



SATURDAY, SEPT. 24, 1932 


Was hington To Fa ce Maryland Today 

Large Enrollment DR. T. H. FOWLER T0URS country 
At College For '32 DIES SUDDENLY 


Girls In 

Freshman German Professor Dies Dur 
ing Vacation 

With the opening of the 1932. 
1933 scholastic year, Washington 
College finds its halls filled with a 
greater number of students than 
have ever before presented them- 
selves at the institution. Records in 
the Registrar's office show that, to 
date, two hundred and eighty stu- 
dents have registered and are attend- 
ing class. There are one hundred 
and ninety upperclassmen and ninety 
members of the freshman class. The 
latter group have a somewhat larg- 
er percentage of women than has us- 
ually been the case, and a corres- 
pondingly smaller percentage of men. 
The class of 1936 shows a roster of 
thirty-five women and fifty-five men. 
Their names and residences are as 

The list of new students, register- 
ed to date, are: Robert Elliott Beau, 
Waldorf, Md.; Charles Richard Ber- 
ry, New Castle, Del,; Albert Bilan 
cioni, Waterbury, Conn.; George El- 
mer Brice, Betterton, Md. ; Paul Eg- 
bert Bruehl, Centreville, Md.; Morris 
O'Brien Campbell, Jr., Wellesley, 
Mass.; Carroll Wesley Casteel, Oak 
land, Md.; Charles Gunby Chaffey, 
Marion Station, Md.; Robert Henry 
Clifford, Jr., Mountain Lakes, N. J. 

James Theodore Dempsey, ICen- 
neriyville, Md.; Walter Fisher Dor- 
man, Baltimore, Md. ; Samuel Charles 
Dudley, Church Hill, Md.; Don Trego 
Falls, Jr., Chestertown, Md. ; Robert 
Mathias Fink, Hagerstown, Md.; Ber- 
nard Irvin Gais, Paterson, N. J.; 
Robert Thackeray Garrett, Elkton, 
Md.; Mordecai Thomas Gibson, Cen- 
treville, Md.; William Clarke Grieb, 
Jr., Chestertown, Md.; Michael James 
Higgiston, Waterbury, Conn.; Ernest 
Greeinfield Holland, Berlin, Md. 

David Chauncey Holly, Hale- 
thorpe, Md.; Henry James Jones, 
Cambridge, Md.; Abraham Jay Kap- 
lan, Paterson, N. J.; Miilard Kepper, Elizabeth Palmer Childs, Brooklyr 
Baltimore, Md.; James Samuel N. Y-; Dorothy Clarke, Baltimore 
Kreeger, Jr., Chestertown, Md.; Wil-iMd.; Katheryne Marsh Clifton, Ken- 
Iiam Edward Kight, Cumberland, j ton, Del.; Miriam Virginia 
Md.; George Elmer Leary, Rock Hall, ; Chestertown, Md.; Leah 
Md.; Roland Edward Lekebusch, Frederick, Baltimore, Md. 

Washington College suffered 
of its major losses in a century when 
on July 10, 19yy, a great teacher, a 
wise counsellor, a talented pi ifessor, 
a brilliant scholar and a friendly man, 
Dr. Thomas Howard Fowler, died in 
Baltimore, Maryland, of a cerebral 
hemorrhage, at the age of 57 years. 
Dr. Fowler was born on January 
21, 1875, and has been a life-long 
resident of Chestertown, Md. He en- 
tered Washington College in Sep- 
tember, 1893, and was graduated 
with the A. B. degree in June, 1897. 
During the following year he did 
graduate work in Modern Languages 
at his Alma Mater, in conjunction 
with an instructorship there. From 
1898-1900 he taught at Homer Mili- 
tary School, Oxford, S. C. Follow- 
ing his sojourn there, he was an in- 
structor at Williams College, Mass., 
for one year. Severing his connec- 
tions with Williams, Dr. Fowler en- 
rolled in the Graduate School of 
Johns Hopkins in 1902, and was 
awarded the Ph. D. Degree three 
years later. For the nevt twenty- 
two years he was Professor of Ger- 
man at Wells College, in New York 
State, when, in 1927, poor health nec- 
essitated his resignation. 

Upon recovery from his illness, Dr. 
Fowler accepted the Professorship 
of German at Washington College, 
and at the time of his death was head 
of the Department of Modern Lang- 

Many of Dr. Fowler's summers 
were spent in study and travel 
abroad; he received academic credit 
from the University of Berlin and 
the University of Munich. 

His works and his friends render 
his memory immortal. 


College Presidents Travels 
During Summer 

Dr. Paul E. Titsworth 

lr. Paul E. Titsworth travelled 
siderably this summer, visiting a 

great many colleges and universities. 

Aiticle appears elsewhere on 


trying i 


Staten Island, N. Y.; Samuel D: 
Linthicum, Cambridge, Md.; John 
Marcus Littell, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Edwin Samuel Lowe, Pittsville 

Martha Rebecca Harrison, Centre- 

■ ille, Md.; Jane Hatcherson, Rock 

Hall, Md.; Carolyn Louise Helms, 

Betterton, Md.; Helen Nicholson Jer- 

William Francis MacDonald, j vis, Still Pond, Md.; Anna Carolyn 

Jr., Brooklyn, N. Y.; James Brice Jewell, Chestertown, Md.; Jean Lou- 
Ma-.sey. Chestertown, Md.; William] ise Leary, RoJi Kail, Md.; Anna Ln 

Paul Murray, Princess Anne, Md.;!cille Legg, Stevensville, Md.; Lor 

Thomas Capps Norris, Still Pond, j etta Leitner, Bedford Hills, N. Y.; 

Md.; Edward George Nowak, Wil- 1 Ruby Elizabeth Lewis, Chesapeake 

mington, Del.; Henry Lawrence: City, Md.; Florence Bernice Matchar, 

Nowak, Wilmington, Del.; George Baltimore, Md. 

Thomas Pratt, Queenstown, Md.; Emily Sue Matthews, Worton, 

James Everett Rickards, Frankford, Md.; Anna Mae McKenney, Price, 

Del ' _, , Md.; Doric Emma Mae Metcalfe, Bal- 

Allen Burrell Robson, Chesapeake timorc, Md.; Elizabeth Francis Mor-I 

City, Md.; Walter Owen Rodney.lgan, Elkton, Md.; Harriett Louisa ' Virginia in 1911-1912. 

Rock Hall, Md.; Mark Woodhull Roe,, Rogers, Chestertown, Md.; Mabel Truscott became 

Jr., Cumberland, Md.; Phillips James | Ruth Smith, Chestertown, Md.; Eliz- 

Skipp, Bristol, Conn.; Emerson Phil- abeth Thibodeau, Chestertown Md 

hps Slocum, Cambridge. Md.; Irvin Mary Jo Wheatley, Chestertown! 

Franklin Smith, Denton, Md.; Albert Md.; Jean Francis Young, Pocomoke 

Frederick Taylor, Darlington, Md.;! City, Md.; Jane Youse, Baltimore, 

Hobert Hastings Tignor, Nanticoke, | Md.; Blanche Alice Zittel, Centre- 

Md.; Robert Pennington Watkins, 1 ville, Md. 

Chesapeake City, Md.; James Edward,' 00 

Weer, Kennedyville, Md.; Charles i 

Shelley Wells, Cambridge, Md.; Hen- 1 Due to thc fact lha * 

ry Samuel Williams, Federalsburg, cam P u * > s s ° dry the ma 

Md.; Lawrence Emerson Williams, ; requested that all stud 

Baltimore Md.; Larry Lafayette Win- from walking across tl 

brow, Salisbury, Md. I more than it absolutely 

colle e 
ent ha 

Dr. F. W. Truscott 
New Professor 

Dr. Frederick Wilson Tru^ott, of 
Shippensburg, Pa., and formerly 
Wilson College, Chambersburg, Pa., 
recently assumed the positions a; 
Chief of the Modern Language De- 
par'ment and Professor of Germat 
at Washington College to fill the va- 
cancies occasioned by the de^th of 
Dr. T. H. Fowler. 

Dr. Truscott received his A. B. de- 
gree from the University of Indiana, 
and later was awarded the A. M. de- 
gree from the same institution. From 
Harvard, he won his doctorate as 
well as another A. M. signification. 
He was a scholar in Germanic philol- 
ogy and German literature at the Un- 
iversity of Berlin, thus much of his 
study of German has been with the 
source material. 

Professor Truscott began his car- 
eer as an educator as an instructor 
: n German at his Alma Mater. Thence 
he was Professor of Germanic lang- 
uages at the University of West 
Virgjpja, which title he held for twen- 
■ y-six years. In the eight years pre 
ceeding his coming to Washington 
he was Professor of German at Wil 
son College, Chambersburg, Pa. 

Dr. Truseott's abilities are not few 
as evidenced by the versality of 1 1 i - 
achievements. He is joint translatoi 
of Laplace's Philosophical Essays on 
Probabilities (1902); the editor of 
Wildenbruch's Kinderthraenen, with 
notes and vocabulary, and joint au- 
thor of Elementary German Compo- 
sition (1914). He is also author of 
German in the High Schools of West 
In 1912, Dr. 
nber of the 
Military Intelligence Division, Gen- 
eral Staff, U. S. A., with the rank of 
a Firs* Lieutenant. He subsequent- j 
ly was promoted to Captain and 
holds that office in the Officers Re- 
serve Corps today. 

A member of the Phi Beta Kappa 
and the Phi Kappa Psi, Dr. Truscott 
also belongr to the Harvard Club 
(Phila.) and to the Modem Langu- 
age Association of America. He is 
given prominent mention in Who's 
Vho in America. 

Dr. Paul E. Titsworth, president of 
Washington College, spent the major- 
ity of the past summer touring vari- 
ous parts of the United StiLi^s. The 
pre si dent's trips, which totaled 
slightly over thirteen thousand miles 
in distance, took him through the 
heart of the Middle West, the North- 
west, the South, and the Northern 
part of the country. Dr. Titsworth 
visited Chicago, Seattle, Snn Fran- 
cisco, Los Angeles, Denver, Chapel 
Hill, North Carolina, Glacier Park, 
The Grand Canyon, The Thousand fe- 
nds and other places of 
portance and interest. 

On June 13, shortly after the 
joint celebration of Wasliingti 
Bicentennial and the 150th Anni- 
sary of the founding of Washington 
College held on the college can pu . 
Dr. Titsworth, accompanied by Mrs, 
Titsworth, left Chestertown on a trip 
through the west. The president ai d 
his wife went by way of Chicago, 
stopping there four days to visit 
friends. Their next main stop was 
at Glacier Park, where Dr. Titsworth 
had been invited to attend the dedi- 
cation ceremonies of Glacier Nation- 
al Park. The president declared this 
section to be one of the most beauti- 
ful in the entire country. Dr. and 
Mrs. Titsworth next continued on to 
Seattle, Washington, where Dr. Tits- 
worth, who is governor of 
the 34th division of the rotary inter- 
national, attended a rotary confer- 
In Seattle, Dr. Titsworth met 
Mr. Edwin Freeney, who graduated 
from Washington College in 1931. 

Dr. Titsworth returned to Chester- 
town around the middle of July, and 
later in the summer visited The 
Thousand Islands. The head 
Washington College also visited 
University of North Carolina, 
Chapel Hill, where his daughter Ele- 
anor of the class of '32, has entered 
the library department. 

The president stated that the re- 
mainder of his busy summer was 
spent interviewing prospective stu- 
dents of the eollege; he expressed 
satisfaction with the enrollment this 
year, which is the largest in the his- 
tory of Washington College. 

Dr. Titsworth visited a large num- 
bec of colleges and universitic dur- 
ing the summer. The complete list 
of the schools inspected by the pres- 
ident of Washington College is as fol- 
lows: U. of Chicago, U. of Minneso- 
ta, U. of Washington, U. of Califor- 
nia, U. of Southern California, U. of 
Colorado, U. of Denver, Coloradi 
State College, U. of Kansas, Wabash 
College, Whittier College, and Scripps 
College for Women. 


To Do 

Locals Conceded Little 
Chance To Win 

Captain Joe Dickerson will lend n 
hand of elewn football stalwarts and 
about a like number <•( reserves 
against the University <>r Maryland 
this afternoon at College Pnrk. The 
Shoremen, light hut fas! and decep- 
tive, will be offered their lii.i oppor- 
tunity to exhibit the CQSUltH of the 
lino tutoring of Coaches Kiblor and 
Eltr.itiE, Howr/: :• theso same j:i.l- 
l|,,,: -' are conceded little chance in de- 
feat a good ami heavy yol inoxpori- 
onced Maryland team. 

No one lius for- 
gotten the mira- 
ciilniis showing of 
the Maroon and 
Black last year 
on the gridiron 
against the Col. 
lego Parkers. 
Destined to de- 
feat by a Inrge 
score, the local 
players surprised 
the iports world 
by holding a 
heavy, experienc- 
Reinhold ed and about the 
best team the University of Mary- 
land ever hud to two touchdowns, one 
of which was doubtfully earned. 

However, this full, the protages of 
Curly Byrd are largely new-comers 
a the varsity team as eight regulars 

were Inst la:J. .June by graduation. 
This new team, thnugh inexperienced 
will be no sel-up in any of its gumes 
this fall. 


Herrera, Wingate, Given 
Senior Scholarships 

At the regular meeting of the 
Washington College faculty held 
Sept. 19, Miss Ethel Herrera and 
Phillip J. Wingate were awarded the 
Visitors and Governors scholar? hips 
for one senior woman and one senior 
man, respectively. Each of these 
scholarships is worth S125 to the re- 

Fritz Reinhold will be the mainstay 
i i' the Washington defense with his 
very (rruely and excellent punting. It 
was this small but mighty athlete of 
the Shore institute who proved such 
P. menance to Maryland and nearly 
brought about a very great upset last 
year. Reinhold looms best under 
pressure with his kicking and also is 
unite adept as a ball carrier, though 
too light, for continuous '"ting „f the 

Washington's line-up will consist 
of players who performed last year 

except at the center post. MacDon- 
Id and Skipinski, two fine frosh 
prospects are battling along with 
Harries, letter man for the pivot 

Maryland's lineup, as stated before 
wil! consist largely of new comers to 
varsity football at the Old Line Uni- 
versity. However, the combination 
of Popplcman and Woods, Maryland's 
marvelous ball toting and blocking 
airangement, will be back shining in 
all its glory. 

The probable line-ups today: 













. C 


Dickerson (c) 


LT . 


LE .. 





leinhold ... 

. HB . 










SATURDAY, SEPT. 24, 1932 

The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the Interests of the student 
body of Washington Collect', the eleventh oldest institution ot 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chester-town, Md.. 1782. 


Assistant Editor 
Alumni Editor 
Literary Editor 
Society Editor 


Charles B. Clark 

A. E. Howard 

Roland C. Ready 

W. McA. Richards 


Feature Reporter William Baker 

Albert E. In.Miin A'berl Giraitis, Janel Atwater, P. Skippin- 

ski, James Kreeger, Campbell 

Charles Clink, DeWitt Clarke, William Baker. 

Elizabeth Cooper, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 


Business Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Chief Staff Photographer 

John G. McLain 
Robert W. Beachley 
Emory Burkhardt 

Louis I. Goldstein, Scotl Heck, Jr.. Dorman. 

Entered at the Chcstertown, Maryland, Postoffice as sec- 
ond class matter. 
Subscription Price $1.50 a year. Single Copy 10 cents. 

Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and nil other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

SATURDAY, SEPT. 24, 1932 


Dr. Howell said the other night that, even more than i 
course in unified science or unified mathematics, Washington 

College ids a course in unified school spirit. The head of 

I he eeon Ics department stated that the present school spirit 

is not even a decent skeleton of the Washington College spirit 
oi eighl or nine years ago. Dr. Howell said he believed that 
Old Washington was losing something vital in this decline in 
unity and pep at the college. He said that this decline has 

I ,i gradual but nevertheless certain and definite. We have 

in, in ed it even in the last three years. 

Something must be done to alter this disastrous condition 
of affairs thai is settling about Washington College. We know 
that this may sound like harping on a worn out subject but con- 
ditions leave no other way open. We know that organized 
cheering and other demonstrations of school pep and unity 
have been decried even in print recently at this college but 
such things are lamentable errors on the part of their authors. 

it serins I tint the majority of Washington College students 
are either ioo lazy or think themselves too sophisticated to give 
outward demonstrations of enthusiasm, Some of them seem to 
think it looks foolish to yell for their teams. It does look fool- 
ish for one or two persons to try to give a college cheer. But it 
is far from foolish for the entire student body to cheer its teams 
from whistle to whistle and then some more. 

Organized cheering unconsciously leads to better school 
spirit and better school spirit makes like at the college more in- 
teresting. On these grounds we advocate cheer practices for 
freshmen and upper classmen alike — plenty of them. The 
students may kick at first but in the end they will like it. 

I, el's show Dr. Howell and others who have been regretful- 
ly watching spirit and pep go from bad to worse, that Wash- 
inglnn I nil,',.,, isn't developing into :i seminary 



Greek Letter 

With the opening of eflth .school 
year the mjojccI of freshmen disci- 
pline arisen nnd ia constancy under 
rJIscilfll inn. No matter how well a 
freshman in treated he continues to 
believe he is being mistreated; no 
matter bow well he behaves some up- 
|n ■!■ cldSStnen are sure to think he is 
still too fresh, 

The old fashioned brutal board 
f, li in- m is bt-'ing gradually eiimi 
imted nnd today freshmen are quiet- 
ly and usually effectively and efnei- 
orttly disciplined by the Vigilance 
Committee. The new plan is much 
more satisfactory than the old. Yet 
i\ certain element of unfairness ex- 
ist;; in individual contact between up- 
per classmen and freshmen. 

Have you ever noticed that: the 
Hats who receive the worst treat- 
ment arc often those who need it 
leasL; that upper classmen when try- 
ing to make a clown of a freshman 
usually choose one whose wits are al- 
ready well scattered by his having 
been thrown into a new environment; 
Jiat the cool sell -possessed big Rat 
can in;. ill; upper classmen and break 
rules without ever been called to ac- 
count for it while some humble, 
i riglitened kid is punished for the 
slightest ntisdeamenar. 

At the initial Rat Party my atten- 
tion was called to the fact that the 
freshmen group grew smaller and 
.mallei*. Occasionally I noticed some 
Soph quietly ushers some freshman 
o the door of the gymnasium and 
dismiss him. When the time arriv- 
ed for the "How Dry I Am" shower 
only a small group of Rats were pres- 

I can remember when Rats were 
punished for handshaking upper- 
elass-men but now it seems that up- 
per-classmen handshake the most 
promising Rats. It would be a good 
iden to treat Rats according to their 
actions and not according to their 
uiOtion in life or on the campus. 

When trying to take the ego out 
}f a Rat choose one who has some 
ego. Despite the foregoing criti- 
cisms, conditions at present seem 
better than during any of the prev- 
ious four years and both Rats and 
upper-classmen have less reason for 


The Phi Sigma Tau Fraternity 
wishes to extend to the Faculty stu- 
dent::, and others connected with the 
college, the heartiest wishes for a 
pleasant and successful school year. 

Several of our alumni of last year 
have jobs. Albert Baker, former 
president of the Tau's, is teaching 
and coaching at Salisbury High 
School. Frank Badart, last year's 
vice-president is an analyzer at the 
Cloverland Dairies, Baltimore. Ray- 
mond McCullough is teaching at Oak- 
land High School, Oakland, Md. 
Lindley Cook is studying to be a 
Presbyterian minister at Princeton 
Theological Seminary. 

The officers of the Fraternity for 
this year are: 

President — Warren Carey. 

Vice-Pres. — Joseph B. Dickerson. 

Secretary — Charles B. Clark. 

Treasurer — Calvin L. Brinsneld. 

Sgl.-at-Arms — Hubert F. Ryan. 

The Phi Sigma Phi Fraternity re- 
grets the loss of its valued member, 
and Treasurer, Edwin Coulbourn. 
James D, Davis, III, has been elected 
Treasurer to occupy the vacancy. 
The Fraternity is duly appreciative 
of the painting and other improve- 
ments to the house, during the sum 
mer. The Phi Sigma Phi welcomes 
the return of Joe Bringhurst, a mem- 
ber, to the college. 

A plan of beautification of the 
house grounds is being formulated, 
by the addition of shrubs and hardy 



That at one time the entire facul- 
ty of Washington College consisted 
of but one man. 

That the original Flying Pentagon, 
coached by J. Thomas Kibler, won 
live basket ball games on five succes- 
sive nights during a Southern trip, 
and was first given its famous name 
by W. Wilson Wingate, now of the 
"Baltimore News" and "American." 

That during the two years that 
George Ekaitis was quarterback 
there, Western Maryland never lost 
a football game. 

That Dr. Kenneth S. Buxton, head 
of the Department of Chemistry at 
Washington College, received his 
Doctor's degree from McGill Univer- 
sity with highest possible honors. 

That Eddie Keenan, former 319 
pound guard for Washington College, 
was. when he played here, the heav- 
iest man in college foot ball. 

Cleaning — Pressing X 

103 Court Street 
Chestertown, Maryland ^ 


Cannon ^t. n»vr. to Bowl- 
ing Alley 


A prominent Baltimorean who lived the early part of his 
life on the Eastern Shore of Maryland recently stated that this 
same Eastern Shore was in at least one respect the most re- 
markable section in the country. He stated that depressions 
affected the ordinary working people of the Eastern Shore less 
disastrously than they affect similar people of other sections. 
He continued to say that no matter how bad conditions got it 
was very hard to actually starve people on the Eastern Shore 
of Maryland as it has been done elsewhere. His reasons for 
this fact seemed to be ironclad. 

While the Eastern Shore has no single predominant indus- 
try it has grouped a remarkably large number of them together 
in a comparatively small area. Hence if conditions put one in- 
dustry on the rocks, the Eastern Shoremen can turn to another. 
The Shore is not preeminently a manufacturing section, and 
most of its factory work is concerned with the production of 
food stuffs, canned goods, etc. Consequently this manufactur- 
ing is not likely to lose its market. Furthermore, the Chesa- 
peake Bay offers all sorts of sea food and supplies work for 
thousands. The agricultural sections of the Shore can grow 
all of the stable farm products of this country and many that 
are restricted to particular sections of the country. 

We mention this fact to console and relieve those who have 
financial worries, with the thought that though the wolf may 
be at the door, he is not likely to go through it so long as they 
remain on the Maryland Eastern Shore. 

Del-Mar-Va Restaurant 


After Dance Lunches 

And Regular Meals 

Compliments of 

Eyes examined and 
glasses fitted by a grad- 
uate Optician. Fountain 
Pens, Ink, Kodaks, Films 
and Developing. 


Jeweler & Optometrist 

Chestertown, Md. 


* XVVMt*. v«%x*\ vcvxxs vvvxv- 


(Formerly Candy Kitchen) 5* 

K For food of the Best Quality at Popular Prices. Home S 

■/. Cooking, Prompt Service. Sandwiches of all kinds, £ 

£ Candies, Sodas, Fancy Sundaes, Home Made Pies and / 

£ all kinds of Soft Drinks at the Fountain. * 

Try Our 50c Dinner 5 

/ Guarar'-" Satisfaction 5 

' Visit The * 


, (Open 6 A. M. to 12 midnight) £ 




$ A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students | 

* Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Want Pens and S 

3 Pencils. Pennants, Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, 5 

• And School Supplies 5 

J Hours: 9 to 3:15 Every Day But Saturday and Sunday J 



Over Sterling's Drug Store 

First Class Service and 

Expert Workmen 

Shop At The 

B. & L. 5c to $1.00 


321 High St. 

For Your Wants 


Transient Rates SI. 50 per 
day up, wiili bath S2 up 

Club life, restaurant, free swimming pool, 
gym, library, spacious lounges, roof gar- 
den, separate floors for men and women. 
Six minutes from Penn or Grand Central 


$8 to $14 Weekly 


145 EAST 23rd ST. N. Y. CITY 

Just East of Lexington Avenue 

SATURDAY, SEPT. 24, 1932 



Jas. S. Kreeger, Jr., 
Wins Golfing Cup 

Fights Way Through Kent 


Foot Ball 

James Kreeger, town student and 
member of the Freshman Class, is the 
newly crowned golf champion of the 
Chester River Yacht a d Country 
Club of Chestertown. In the annual 
tournament, held during the week- 
end of Sept. 5th and sponsored by 
Mr. W. J. Stengel- under the auspices 
of the Country Club, young Kreeger 
fought his way jmong a large field 
of older and more experienced golf- 
ers to reach the finals and then win 
the championship. 

Kreeger was paired with Col. Hir- 
am S. Brown for the first round of 
18 holes and conquered the old 
Washington grad 9 up and S to play. 
Next in order Jim paced and beat 
Harry Russell and Coach Kibler, 4 up 
and 3 to play. In the finals held 
play respectively. In the finals held 
on Labor Day Kreeger won from Mr. 
Stenger in 30 holes of gruelling golf, 
with 9 up and 6 to play. 

Harry Russell was awarded the 
qualification medal while Jim walked 
off with the club championship 
medal. As a golfer Jim has every- 
thing to be a Bobby Jones. Should 
Kreeger continue to improve as he 
has, all things remaining the same, 
it will be only a matter of experi- 
ence and time before he breaks into 
national prominence in golfdom. 

Third National Bank 

Chestertown, Md. 

The Only 
National Bank 
In Kent County 

The Best Of 


E. S. Adkins & Co. | 

Chestertown, Centreville ! 
Easton, Salisbury 

A. Parks Rasin, Jr., a member of 
the class of "32, won the Kent Coun- 
ty Tennis Championship during the 
summer by overpowering the Rev. J. 
L. Marker in straight sets, 6-4, 6-2, 

Rasin defeated D. B. Ford, Jr., 
another member of the class of '32, 
in an earlier round and advanced to 
the finals by virtue of a 8-6, 6-2, 6-4 
victory over Joe Lewis, former Ches- 
tertown High School basketball star. 

In the doubles championship Rasin 
teamed up with D. B. Ford and made 
it two in a row by downing John 
Bibbs and Robert Wright, two High 
■rchool boys, in the finals. 

The matches were all played at 
Eliason's court. 

Modern Shoe Repairing 



Next to Sterling Drug 

L. Ekni 


We carry a large as- 
sortment of School Sup- 

Whitman's Candy. 

Full line of Toilet Pre- 
parations including new 
Lentheric Line from Par- 

Abbott's DeLuxe Ice 

Pipes, Cigarettes and 
Smoking Tobacco. 
The Prescription Store 

With a ten game schedule, headed 
by the University of Maryland, be- 
fore them, the Washington College 
football squad has been hard at work 
for the past two weeks. Fortunate 
in having almost perfect football 
weather the first week, the squad at- 
acked the routine work with vigor. 
Fundamentals, punting and passing 
were stressed. Last Saturday the 
first scrimmage was held. Coaches 
Kibler and Ekaitis were pleased with 
the work done by the first offensive 

The squad was hard hit by the 
graduation of Plummer, Robinson, 
and Baker, all backs, and Carey p. 
lineman. The failure of Groswith. 
Carrozza and Jones to return will 
leave gaping holes in the line. This 
group were all letter men and their 
absence will be felt. 

Out of the squad of thirty-five, two 
teams have been formed with a tent- 
ative third team. One team is com- 
posed of letter men of last year, this 
team will probably start the game 
I against Maryland, and the other 
I team is interspersed by freshmen. 
The coaches have been pleased with 
| he work of the first group, but have 
'been working, almost frantically, to 
I discover replacements for them. With 
j the long schedule, the replacements 
| will have a great deal to do with 
whether Washington College's foot- 
ball season will be a success or not. 

The probable line up for the Mary- 
land game: 

Johnson — L. E. 

Nicholson — L. T. 

Lord — L. G. 

Harries — C. 

Dickerson — R. G. 

Ward— R. T. 

Gamber — R. E. 

Dohkins — Q, B. 

Giraitis — H. B. 

Reinhold— H. B. 

Usilton— F. B. 

I Toulson's Pharmacy 
Cordially invites the stu- 
dent to enjoy the privil- 
eges of a well-stocked 
drug store. 

Parker Pens our spec- 

This is the first of a series of arti- 
cles dealing with football written by 
George Ekaitis for the "Elm". 
Ekaitis is well qualified to write on 
this subject, having been star quar- 
' terback on Western Maryland's un- 
[ defeated team of two years ago, and 
I having enjoyed a successful season 
| of coaching at Washington College, 
I last year. The "Elm" is fortunate 
| in securing Mr. Ekaitis as a column- 
ist. Coach Ekaitis' return to Wash- 
■rgton College as assistant to Coach 
Kibler in foot ball and head coach 
of lacrosse is a bright spot on the 
college sports program. 

Compliments of 
H. F. Jefferson 


The football schedule which Wash- 
ington College faces this year is the 
touchest one arranged in recent 
years. It consists of ten games 
three of which are with Maryland, 
Hopkins and Delaware rated as first 
dns^ football teams in the East. 
While the rest of the schedule is with 
teams of lesser calibre Washington 

II find hard tussle before it all scu- 

n. However there is a good chance 
of beating such teams as Gallnudet, 
Susquehanna, St. Joseph's and Hav- 

The schedule: 

Sept. 24 — Maryland Away 

Oct. 1 — Hopkins Awny 

Oct. 8 — Galludet Away 

Oct. IB — Loyola Away 

Oct. 22 — Susquehanna Homo 

Oct. 29— Drcxel Home 

Nov. 5 — Mt. St. Mary's , Away 

Nov. 12 — Haverford Away 

Nov. 19— St. Joseph's . Home 

Nov. 26 — Delaware Home 

Reinhold, Gamber 
Honored, Lacrosse 

Local Stickmen Picked On 
All Star Teams 

Washington - Delaware 

Contest To Be Feature 

When the Washington Collegt 
eleven faces the University of Delu 
waro gridders on the local field on 
Saturday, November 26, it will mark 
.he resumalion of grid relations be- 
vween these old rivals after a lapse 
of nearly ten years and will begin 
what is hoped to be a new era of ath- 
letics on the Peninsula. 

Washington and Delaware are nat 
ural rivals. Situated on the Deliuar 
va Peninsula and that sections only 
institutions of higher learning ii 
only to be expected that they should 
be sports rivals of the highest degree 
01 intensity. Such used to be th( 
case but as frequently happens then 
came a disagreement. The school; 
parted company along athletic lino^ 
for a number of years. 

Now they are back together again. 
It is expected that within a few days 
an announcement will be made of the 
donation of a trophy lor which the 
■■cams will battle annually. 

If plans now being discussed ai 
carried out the November 26 contest 
here with Delaware will be a notably 
occasion. Tentative plans call for a 
dance at which the Washington stu- 
dent body will be the hosts to theii 
neighbors from Delaware and a din 
ner, following the game, at which the 
two squads will be the guests of 

For the first time since Lacrosse 
i'iis made a major sport at Washing- 
ton College, several maroon and 
black stickmen were honored with 
mention or positions on the all star 
teams picked by Baltimore newspap- 
er experts Inst spring. Both "Frit?." 
Reinhold and "Dick" Gamber were 
picked as outstanding lncossors in 
college circles during the past stick 
season, by W. Wilson Wingate of the 
Baltimore "News" and "American." 
Reinhold was given honorable men- 
tion for the position of "All Ameri- 
can" goalie and was second "All 
Maryland" goalie on the learn pick- 
ed by Wingate for the "Amoricnn," 
Gnmber was given honorable men- 
tion fiir the position of third defense 
and Howard Plummer who plnyed 
point for the locals was similarly 
honored. Reinhold was also chosen 
81 "All Maryland" goalie by Paul 
Broderick of the "Baltimore Evening 

Both Reinhold and Gamber who 
played brilliant lacrosse for Coach 
Ekaitis last yoar'are mcmbqrs of the 
present junior class which (airly 
glistens with stick brilliancy. The 
juniors, who were instrumental in 
giving the locals, last year, their best 
lacrosse season since Lacrosse was 
introduced here, also list among their 
numbers such stick notables as Al 
Giraitis, Charley Clark, and Paul 
Pippin. These stalwarts, aided by 
'.heir experience gained in the last 
two years, should push their way 
right up to all star calibre during the 
coming year. 



Assorted Blocks 



Sandwiches of all Kinds 

■ fee Cream, Tobacco and Drinks 

Under the Voshell Hous< 




Electric Light and Power 


What Young Men Want 

You want to buy finely tail- 
ored clothe* at a real 

You want to know that the 
stylist who fashions your 
clothes is a recognized author- 
ity in style centers. 

You want .tylish clothes that 
give satisfactory service. 

Our clothes will meet every 
thing you demand of them. 


For Better 

Phone 149 

C. W. Kibler & Sons 

Chestertown, Maryland 


5c to $1.00 Store 

Where Your Dollar 

Has More Cents 

We are glad to hear that you 

Welcome home! 

'/. are back in town. 

2 In keeping with the times, we have tempered our 

5 prices, but we still luxuriously indulge in as many crisp, 

/ fresh linen towels as we believe essential to the facial. 
$ We still continue extravagantly (perhaps?) us- 

^ ing the best waving lotions and we haven't the 

8 heart to cut our permanent waving preparations, eith- 

So, you see, we are offering you our best at the 

best prices. What can be more fair. 

306 Park Row Phone No. 334 

::x%n ^%%%\%\*\*xvt%%\x*\\*:: v\\\vtN*\\\sw\%x*\sw*\Nx 



Dr. Livingood In Charge Of 

On Sept. 13 Washington College 
Opened for the 161st year with Itl 
seventh annual Freshman Week in 
charge of Dr. Frederick C. Livin- 

Seven standard tests were given 
in all, which were used to li 'I OUl the 
background of the Freshmen and (or 
sectioning the class. Bu FrOBhman 
Week wttH not all made up of teats. 
There were many delightful programs 
given for the benefit of the new slu- 

On Tuesdny night, Sept. 13, the 
Faculty reception wan given nl Hold 
Hall, thin reception took the place of 
the old Student Government Recep- 
tion. Wednesday evening the entire 
Freshman class made up a movie par- 
ty to the New Lyceum, the whole 
class being the guests of Manager 

Emerson Russell, '25. That Is prob- 
ably the only time the students Will 

sit downtown thin year, as the "pun- 
nut gallery" scorns to he the favorite 
spot for some peculiar reason . 
Thursday afternoon Dr. Oscnr 
BlnokWOlder, of Baltimore, delighted 
the Frcshmun with a well received 
; |ii eeh. 

Thursday evening a wcine-r rnnat 
Was held pointly by the Y. M. C. A. 
and V. W. C. A. on the bunks of the 
Cheater River. Friday morning all 
the Freshmen boys got together in 
Room 26, "Bill" Smith, and met the 
Captains of all the sports ul Wash- 
ington College, each captain giving 
a short talk. Coach Ekaitia gave un 
interesting talk on the game of La- 
crosse. The feature speech was pre- 
sented by Coach J. Thomas Kihler, 
who spoke on "Athletic Opportuni- 
ties for Men at Washington Col- 
l"ge." A similar meeting was held 
by the women members of the Fresh- 
man elnss with Ann Kreeger presid- 
ing. Friday afternoon at an nssem- 
by with Hubert F. Ryan, president of 
the Student Council, presiding, all 
the Freshmen were made acquainted 
with the various clubs, fraternities 
nnd sororities and other cnmpu.s ac- 
tivities. This was done by short 
Speeches given by upper classmen re- 
presenting the various campus activ- 
ities. That night the entire Fresh- 
man class was entertained at an us- 
sembly in charge of the Mount Ver- 
non Literary Society, Emily J. Jewell, 
presiding. This assembly was one of 
the features of the entire week and 
was thoroughly enjoyed by all. Then 
came Saturday, the final day of the 
week. The last nssembly wns held 
at William Smith Hull. At this 
meeting, James W. Johns, business 
mnnager, gave a talk on the "Finan- 
cial Relations of the Students," also 
short talks were given by the pastors 
of the churches of Chestertown. 

Saturday evening the Blue Key 
Society played host to the whole stu- 
dent body. After much hand slink- 
ing the dancing began. This lasted 
until eleven o'clock. And to the 
strains of a haunting good-night 
waltz the curtain was rung down on 
the most successful "Freshman 
Week" in the history of this annual 

Dr. J. S. W. Jones 
Visits West Coast 

Breakfast Given To 
Episcopal Students 

A breakfast for the Episcopal stu- 
dents of the Freshman Class of Wash- 
ington College, was held last Sunday 
morning, Sept. 18, at 8:45 A. M„ in 
the Parish House adjoining the Pro- 
testant Episcopal Church. It was 
served by Mrs. C. S. Atwater, Mrs. 
Thomas Kibler, and Mrs. James G. 
Beck, of Chestertown. 

Besides the Freshmen, there were 
several upperclassmen present among 
them, William McA. Richards, Miss 
Theodosia Chapman, and Miss Sarah 
Ellen Byrne. The Rev. C. L. At- 
water acted as host 

During the past summer Dr. J. S. 
William Jones, denn and professor of 
mathematics in Washington College. 
Spent sometime in the West. While 
there he stayed six weeks at the Un- 
iversity of Southern California tak- 
ing auditing courses in mathematics 
and also courses in College Adminis- 
tration. The primary purpose of the 
trip however was to attend a meeting 
of the National Association of Dean: - 
and Advisors of men on August 22, 
2.1, 24 and 25, at the University ot 
California in Los Angeles as a ropre- 
BOntatlVO of Washington College. 

His itinerary included Chicago, 
Denver, Yellowstone National Park, 
Salt Lake City, San Francisco, Los 
Angeles, Catalina Island, Seattle, 
Portland and the Grand Canyon. 

The high-spot of the tour was a 
viewing of motion picture production 
in-ranged by "Ed" Luckey, a former 
Washington College student who is 
now working in Hollywood. 

Dr. Jones who is especially in- 
terested in Astronomy wofl exceed- 
ingly fortunate in having been able 
to spend a little time at the Astron- 
Onlcal Observntory at Mt. Wilson, 
which incidentally baa the largest 
telescope in the world. 

In his travels Denn Jones visited 
the U. of Calif., Lelnnd Stanford, U. 
U. of Wash., U. of Utah, and Wash. 
U. of St. Louis. He was at the op- 
ening of the Olympic games Aug. 27. 
The contacts mude by Dr. Jones 
while out West proved to be both 
■aluable and interesting. 


During the past vacation, Middle 
Hall has been made a better place in 
which to live. Most of the rooms 
have been attractively repapered, and 
the wood work painted. Roland 
Ready's "Slippery Elm" article in the 
final issue of this pnper Inst year, 
seems to have helped, for a water 
fountain presents itself on the first 
floor. The shower room has been 
painted also, insuring on all sides 
greater sanitation. 

The Fraternity houses, and East 
nnd West Hall have similarly been 
altered in a small but necessary man- 
ner. The foundation of East Hall 
has just been strengthened, to reject 

Tho new athletic field has not been 
worked on much this summer and 
consequently is yet far from being 
ready for use, but it is hoped that by 
icxt spring, it will be completed. 


Dr. Paul E. Titsworth will give a 
lecture to the "Elm" staff in the 
lassioom adjoining the president's 
office, Tuesday, Sept. 27, at 6:30 P. 
M. Dr. Titsworth will give valuable 
suggestions concerning the best meth- 
ds to be used in editing a college 
newspaper. President Titsworth was 
editor of the college newspaper when 
he was o student at Alfred Universi- 
ty. He also has had a great deal of 
experience in newspaper work since 
graduating from Alfred. 

Dr. Titsworth, last year, gave a 
series of similar talks that were e:.- 
ceedingly valuable and interesting. 

The editor of the "Elm" most de- 
finitely requests that all membe -s of 
the "Elm" staff be present a' this 



SATURDAY, SEPT. 24, 1932 

By Phil Skippinski *36 

At exactly 12:00 o'clock Sunday 
night a furiously hoard of upper class- 
men lead by Harry Huey poured in- 
to Rat Hall. The "Kats" were drag- 
ged and driven out of their holes, and 
'nken outside, where they were blind- 
folded. Then started a loud and 
noisy procession. In single file, the 
Tn'-. were lend nrnu-"l Rac Hall, by 
Middle ond East Halls, to Reid Hall, 

where the fair occupants there were 
serenaded by (or to) strains of "Let 
Me Call You Sweetheart." Then fall- 
ing into single file again, the Rats 
were lead down the Sacred L pass- 
ing many "low bridges," and 
through barbed-wire fences. During 
all this time, above the din, could be 
heard the whack of paddles and still 
above all this— Mike Wallace, lead- 
ing on his vandals. Finally the 
'Rodents" were lead into the gym 
where the fun began. The floor was 
soon covered by a mass of humanity 

that seemed to have gone insane. In 
one corner Gaze was tackling chairs; 
the Nowak brothers were pushing 
each other all over the floor. While 
in the center Charlie Berry and Skipp 
were putting on a passionate love af- 
fair, Mike Higgiston was dribbling 
up and down the floor blindfolded. 
He was making basket after basket 
until he hit a radiator and had to 

The Freshiea deserved the name of 
"Rats" judging from tneir appear- 
ances after the festivities, They 
were a sorry sight. 



Maw wow jbo?n 

Who sings it better 
than the Boswells? 

Every Monday anrl Thursday . . . Connie, 
Vet and Martha, \a that bubbling Boswell 
rhythm . . . at irresistible as OP Man 
Rivuh himsjlf! 

And v. nile you listen, light up a Chest- 
erfield. Enjoy their fresh fragrance, their 
mildness and better taste. 

They're mild . . . and yet they Satisfy. 

Chesterfield Radio Program — Mondays, Wednes- 
days. Fridays — 10 p, at, Tuesdays, Thursdays, 
Saturdays— 9 p.m., E. S. T., Columbia Network. 




f 19)2, LiGGXTT & Myeu Tobacco Co. 






SATURDAY, OCT. 8, 1932 


Gridders Meet Gallaudet In Washington 

Third Celebration] 
Held On Shore 


Big Armistice Day Affair At 

The third mamouth Eastern Shore 
celebration of this year will be held 
in Cambridge on Armistice day, No- 
vember 11th. 

This celebration follows the George 
Washington Bi-Centennial and Wash- 
ington College 150th anniversary cel- 
ebration held on the college camput 
and also the city of Salisbury's cele- 
bration of its 200th anniversary. 

1932 being Bi-Centennial year, 
floats showing important events in 
the life of George Washington will 
predominate in this number of the 
annual Cambridge Armistice celebra- 

Indications point to a celebration 
fifty per cent greater than last year's, 
when 67,000 people witnessed the af- 
fair, according to accounts of the 
authorities. The military display 
will be the greatest ever shown on 
the Del-Mar- Va peninsula. The par- 
ade will include Infantry Artillery, 
Tanks, etc. More than twenty-h\ 
bands and ten drum corps will be 
present to provide music for the af- 
fair, and at night a Mardi Graa will 
be staged. The celebration will last 
all day and the city is preparing to 
entertain 100,000 people. 

Whether or not, the celebration will 
provide the international flavor giv- 
en to the Washington College 150th 
anniversary by the German Ambassa- 
dor, Baron Von Prittwitz, and the 
presence of the Mayor of Salisbury, 
England, at the Eastern Shore's me- 
tropolis' celebration has not been 
made known. 

The executive committee for the 
affair is: George Holder, chairman; 
H. L. Harper, G. B. Wall, J. P. 
Swing, I. J. Barth, J. W. Hastings, 
G. D. Todd, R. Weygand, F. Al- 
baugh, D. H. Smith, E. C. Harring- 
ton, Jr., A. W. G. Hage, N. Claggett, 
and J. E. Parks. 

Dean Margaret M. Brewer 
Dean Margaret M. Brewer has been 
osen head of the Auxiliary Commit- 
tee, which will have charge of the 
Cabaret held in Reid Hall during 
dances sponsored by the Washington 
College Cotillion Club. 

Dr. Kenneth S. Buxton 
On Activities Committee 

Dr. Kenneth S. Buxton, head of 
the department of chemistry at 
Washington College, was recently 
elected secretary of the Student 
Activities Committee. The new sec- 
retary came to Washington College 
last year as a graduate of McGill 
University where he received his 
doctor's degree after finishing a very 
brilliant record there. 

The Activities Committee, which 
meets on Wednesday of each week 
will be the final authority on all stu 
dent functions. 

The Secretary gave out the follow 
ing statement for publication: 

The Student Activities Committei 
will meet on Wednesday of eacl 
week. All petition, to the commit 
tee must be presented to the secre 
tary, Professor Buxton, not later than 
noon of the preceding Tuesday. 

The Student Activities Committee, 
K. S. Buxton, Secretary 

Assembly Speakers 
Announced For Oct. 



According to a brilliant entertain- 
ing speech given by Paul P. Harris, 
noted pacifist from Washington, D. 
C, on October fith in the Washington 
College Assembly, war within ten 
years is inevitable, from an econo- 
mic standpoint, if there is not an im- 
mediate international disarmament. 
It was also added that the present 
generation would be the ones to fight 
the war, so if they wished to avoid 
it, they should do everything in their 
power to reduce the present increas- 
ing armament. 

In the opinion of Mr. Harris the 
policy, "the well armed country is 
safe," has been continually proven 
incorrect in past history. The main 
issue in the world today is not wheth- 
er we should have peace or war but 
whether preparedness by armament, 
or general disarmament leads to a 
continued peace. 

To have a better understanding of 
European people and affairs Mr. Har- 
ris made a tour through France, 
Switzerland, Russia and other coun- 
tries. His accounts of his experien- 
ces there were both entertaining and 

The student body as a whole en- 
joyed the speech as it was character- 
ized by subtle humor on one side and 
intense sincerity on the other. Such a 
spirited forceful speech was a wel- 
come change from the usual uninter- 
esting talks which often are given in 
chapel, in the opinion of many stu- 

. Livingood Arranges Good 


Henry Whaland Catlin, ex-'94, 
died suddenly on September 27, at 
his home in New York City. After 
witnessing the fight between Schmel- 
ing and Walker he returned to his 
home for a late supper. Shortly af- 
ter the meal he collapsed to the floor 
and was pronounced dead from a 
heart attack. 

Announcement of the list of Octo- 
ber speakers for the regular weekly 
assembly programs, held each Thurs- 
day morning at 11 o'clock at Wash- 
ington College, was made this morn- 
ing by Dr. F. G. Livingood, chair- 
man of the assembly program com- 

Memorial services for the late Dr. 
Thomas Howard Fowler, former head 
of the Department of Romance Lang- 
uages, will be held on October 20. 
The program will include talks by 
faculty members, students and a 
musical program suitable for such an 

Tne Reverend Father Eugene J. 
Kraemer, rector of Mother of Sor- 
rows Church, Centrevilk*. will be the 
assembly speaker on Thursday, Octo- 
ber 27. 

Dr. Livingood, in announcing the 
assembly programs, stressed the fact 
that the public is cordially invited to 
attend the weekly programs along 
with the students and faculty. 

John E. Davis Talks 
To College Students 

At last Monday's Assembly, Mr. 
John E. Davis, who is a graduate of 
Washington College and Senior Ath- 
letic Director of the U. S. Veteran's 
Hospital at Perry Point, gave a most 
interesting talk on insanity and the 
way it affects the human mind. 

He described the common aspects 
of this dread disease saying an in> 
sane person lived for the most part 
in and by himself, that he usually 
made no effort to come down to real- 

He told how it was often possible 
to get these poor people started on 
the road back to normalcy by coax- 
ing them into playing some physical 
game where they get in touch with 
"things as they are," and so often 
dispelled at least a certain degree of 
their delusions and elements. 

He showed the really tremendous 
improvement that has taken place in 
dealing with these folk in the last 
few years. Mr. Davis closed with 
the hope that society would deal 
with the insane in the future even 
more humanely than it does today. 

Prof. Lawrence Ford 
Prof. Ford, a member of the Wash- 
ington College faculty, was a mem- 
ber of the reception committee thnt 
greeted nnd entertained Mnyor How- 
ard Jackson, of Bnllimorc last Sun- 


Dancing Lessons Being 
Held By Miss Bell 

Dancing lessons were began for 
the benefit j>f the Freshmen boys in 
the Gym at 12:30 P. M. Tuesday, 
Oct. 4, under the direction of Miss 
Bell, Physical Educational Instructor 
for women. 

Every year the Cotillion Club 
sponsors these lessons and Miss Bell 
is put in charge with many of the 
girl students as willing assistants. 
Lessons will be given every Tuesday 
and Friday from 12:30 to 1:15 P. M. 
until the first Cotillion, there is no 
charge any any of the men students 
desiring to learn to dance report at 
the Gym at time stated above. All 
students who do not desire to take 
dancing lessons are barred from the 
Gym during instruction period 

Un Wednesday, October B, 1UB2, 
the Mount Vernon Literary Society 
mot for their last open meeting. A 
program was presented under the 
title of "Mount Vernon Literary So- 
ciety in 1847." The program pre- 
sented was as follows: Reading, Ann 
Kreeger; Piano Solo, Vincent Bran- 
dolini; Encore; Recitation, Mary 
Farr; Quartet, C. Harris, C. Kerwin, 
A. Hodgson, M. Farr; Contrast of the 
house of 1847 with that of 1932. 
Paul Pippin. 

After the program a brief business 
meeting was held. New members 
were sworn in by the president and a 
list of applicants were voted upon. 
The new members arc Vincent Bran- 
dolini, Emerson Slacum, Walter Dor- 
man, Carroll Casteel, Alfred Hodg- 
son, Roland Lekebusch, Marian 
Clough, Elizabeth Hepburn, Mary 
jane Neild, Carolyn Jewell and Mor- 
die Gibson. 

Wednesday, Sept. 28, the opening 
meeting was held and a brief pro- 
gram presented. The program por- 
trayed a day in an old fashioned 
school. The part of the teacher was 
well acted by Miss Alice Dole. The 
misbehaving pupils were the Messrs. 
Bell, Noble, Gardiner, Shaull and 
Misses Sewell, Elizabeth Walbert, 
Kirwin and Barclay. The program 
presented was as follows: Recitation, 
Ella Barclay; Current News Items, 
arranged in "Believe it or not" fash- 
ion by J. Milton Noble; Piano Duet 
by L. G. Bell and C. Kerwin; Song 
by Elizabeth Walbert; and Recitation 
by Ella Barclay. 

Vigilance Committee 
Elected By Sophs 

The Sophomore Vegelence Com- 
mittee has began to function again 
this year as is evidenced by the queer 
mode of dress seen on several mem- 
bers of the Freshman class, as well 
as other' somewhat humiliating forms 
| of punishment. 

C a p t. Dickerson 
To Lead Locals 

Al Dobkins Will Quarterback 

The Maroon ami Black of Washing- 
ton College stack up agninst the 
Mutes of Gallaudet College, this af- 
ternoon at Washington, D. C. This 
team will offer about the weakest op- 
position that the Shoremen will en- 


ntor this seaso 
n a victory is 1 

<i, nnd nothing less 

Joked for. 

Coaches Ekaitis 
and Kibler were 
greatly disap- 
pointed at the 
showing of their 

pupils in the 
early part of the 
Hopkins game 
Inst week. This 

week witnessea 

the efforts of the 

V p 

mentors to im- 

press upon the 
football team the 

- importance o f 
Joe Dickerson Retting the jump 


the other team, rather than 
realize that such is necessary only 
er Loo much damage has been 

The locals came out of their battle 
last week practically unscathed and 
are improving on deficiences appar- 
ent since then. Bill Nicholson is be- 
ing groomed for the fullback posi- 
tion. Playing his first game last 
week in the backfield, Bill was a con- 
tinual bitter pill to the Blue Jays. 
Defensively, he backed up the line in 
grand style and consequently Hop- 
kins gained little ground after his 
entrance into the game in the second 
quarter. This big fellow also shows 
great promise of becoming a real 
plunging back, filling in a vacancy 
which has been unfilled at Washing- 
ton College for quite a while. 
Charley Berry who played such a 
fine game against Maryland as safety 
man, has overcome a foot injury and 
is ready to perform once again. 

It is expected that Washington will 
resort to an aerial attack. This 
branch of the game was particularly 
successful against Hopkins, a large 
number of passes being completed 
for nice gains. 

The lineup for this week will be 
unchanged as now foreseen, except 
that Nicholson is likely to start at 
fullback instead of Usilton. Lord 
will play at center, Captain Dickerson 
and Carey at the guards, Ward and 
Blisard at the tackle posts, and John- 
son and Gamber will perform at the 
wings. In the backfield Al Dobkins 
will quarterback, Giraitis and Rein- 
hold will play at the half-back posi- 
tions, and Bill Nicholson will hold 
down the fullback job. Fritz Rein- 
hold will again kick. 


The Womens' Student Council will 
hold a tea in Reid Hall, Sunday after- 
noon at 4 P. M. The purpose of the 
tea is to give the new students an op- 
portunity to become acquainted with 
the faculty. 



SATURDAY, OCT. 8, 1932 

The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 

body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 

higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown 


Assistant Editor 
Literary Editor 
Society Editor 
Exchange Editor 

Md.. 1782. 


Charles B. Clark 

Roland C. Ready 

W. McA. Richards 

Roland E. Lekabusch 


Feature Reporter William Baker 

Albert E. Dobkins, Albert Giraitis, .lunet Atwater, P. Skippin- 

ski, James Kreeger, Morris Campbell, Jr., Carroll 

W. Cast eel, Richard Gamber 





Charles Clurk, DeWitt Clarke, William Baker. 


Alixina Robinson, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

P.usiness Manager . . John G. McLain 

Ciieuliilii.ti Manager Patterson Beasman 

Chief Staff Photographer Emory Burkhardl 

Louis I. Goldstein, Scott Beck, Jr., Walter F. Dorman 

Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postoffice as sec- 
ond class matter. 
Subscription Price $1.50 a year. Single Copy 10 cents, 

Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

SATURDAY, OCT. 8, 1932 


Since we have been at Washington College a very marked 
Improvement in the general attitude of the student body has 
taken place. We refer to the attitude existing toward the sys- 
tem of "ratting." 

Three years ago "ratting" was a very vigorous and definite 
custom, carried on as such until near the end of the year. Now 
a great many of the most undesirable features of this custom 
have been gradually but none the less definitely, eliminated. To 
the satisfaction of nil concerned, this elimination has been ini- 
tiated and carried out by the student body. As a concern of 
any moment, ""railing is now over by Christmas. 

It is significant that the leading "ratters" are not the stu- 
dents holding the respect and confidences of the general stu- 
dent body, but rather the ex-freshman who last year maintain- 
ed a weak and wary attitude but, who over the summer under- 
went a metamorphosis and come back to college with a hard 

Perhaps the hard boiled "rat eater" is more to be pitied 
than to blame for we know that he is really trying to work off 
an inferiority complex given him by one of his species during 
Ins livshman year in college. It is, however, a real pity thai 
he must, harm some other inoffensive boy in the process and 
thus keep up the viscuous circle, which once broken would cer- 
tainly stay broken. 

We must admit that we have indulged in "ratting" and 
argued ourselves into believing that it was a blessing to all con- 
cerned but always upon cool and fair consideration we have 
realized that such was not the case. 

It is not unreasonable to expect the freshman to abide by 
certain regulations applying only to himself and this will prob- 
ably go far a long, long time, but it is certain that many ob- 
jectless and objectionable practices now observed in ratting 
will disappear just as many others have before them. It- al 
ways seems just a little strange to break away from a preced- 
ent no matter how silly and such will be the case with those 
who have been used to "ratting." However, example and 
precedent in other and more famous colleges with advanced 
ideas on the handling of freshmen are even now exerting an in 
Huence on Washington College students in this respect. 

I wonder whether I should s 
hlng upon a subject about which 
riuch hos been said and little done. 
At Inst Washington College is hav- 
ng "pep meetings" and its, at least, 
start toward developing school 
spirit. But what "pep meeting.*!" 
They rather remind one of a group 
of children learning a new game 
who, everytime an error is made hide 
their embarrassment by glancing at 
one another and smiling a shame-fne- 
ed smile. 

What's wrong with us? Why, after 
having spent one or more years here 
do we have to read our cheers from 
a book? Why, when a cheer is port- 
ly finished do part of the group de- 
■p'lc tn giva the ending of some oth- 
er cheer, Why is there a lack of 
wholehenrtedness when we yell? 

The answer is to be found in the 
ndividunl. We go to cheer practice. 
Why? Because we feel that it is a 
duty. One student says to another, 
"Are you going to "Pep meeting" to- 
night?" The other student sighs or 
groans out "Well, I guess I really 
.should" and they mope along to the 
gym to give a few un-enthusiastic 

Not a pleasant picture of our col- 
lege life, is it? Or is it our college? 
Are we true Washingtonians or just 
p. disunited group of individuals who 
making burdensome duties of our 
college customs? 

Lets learn our cheers and leave the 
books at home. , Let's forget our pri- 
vate animosities, our little jealousies 
and petty dislikes, and appear as a 
strong loyal united college group full 
wbnle henrlert enthusiasm for a 
d fighting team. 

\n old idea comes to me. Maybe 
you'll think its not 30 "hot" but I'll 
at least mention it. The evening be- 
fore our first home game lets have a 
good old fashioned "Pep Parade" 
like the days when the class of '33 
were Rats. We'll get a few musical 
nstruments, have the Rats make 
ome banners and storm down town. 
If this doesn't stir our dormant sen- 
ses into some spirit nothing else ever 
will. What you sayin'? Let's go! 

THE ELM wishes to congratulate Coach George Ekaitis 
upon his promotion to the position of head coach of foot ball at 
Washington College. 

Coach J. Thomas Kibler, director of athletics and head 
coach of foot ball, basket ball and base ball here for almost two 
decade-:; told the editor that he believed Coach Ekaitis to b< 
now experienced enough to take over the foot ball reins in full 
Two things caused Coach Kibler to place Coach Ekaitis in 
charge. The first of these was that the Washington directo 
of athletics has been performing here the work of two men anc 
the second was that the present stvle of football taught al 
Washington was instituted by Coach Ekaitis. Coach Ekai 
will report to Coach Kibler in the latter's capacity as direc. 
of athletics. 

This placing of Mr. Ekaitis in the position of head coach 
football here appears to be a very wise act. As a player and 
student of foot ball the former Western Maryland quarterback 
star established himself as one of the greatest backs ever to 
play in the State of Maryland and as a coach he has shown tlv 
he posseses the ability to impart to others the wizardy he knows 
himself. The new head coach is a past master in the psycho! 
ogy of handling of college athletes. He knows how and'wlier 
to urge on a band of foot ball players. 

For Political Science Students: 

Why go to college? Is college 
made for political science or is polit- 
ical science made for college? Who 
made it? How did he die? 

— Temple University News. 

In the "Farthest North Collegian" 
we read that mastodons, mammoths' 
teeth and tusks, and prehistoric wolf 
skulls are being unearthed in the vi- 
cinity of the college. We wonder 
what amazing discoveries might be 
made if extensive excavations were 
carried on in the plot of land adjac- 
ent to our football field. 



Why should an absent-minded pro- 
fessor play minature golf? 

— Temple University News. 

Dean Archibald L. Bouton of the 
College of Arts and Science at N. Y. 
U. suggests that colleges advise grad- 
uates on earning a living. 

In too many cases," he said, "the 
lack of professional and practical 
studies comes as an unwelcome dis- 
covery to the liberal arts graduate 
and for a time he finds himself non- 
plused by the difficulty of getting a 
start in the business of a livelihood. 
At this point the college should pro- 
vide wise, kindly, and efficient coun- 
sel. There can be no doubt that we 
need a fuller recognition of the dif- 
ficult problems that confront stu- 
dents on graduation. 








DRUGS and 
Of All Kinds 

For Better 

Phone 149 

C. W. Kibler & Sons 

Chestertown, Maryland 

That Washington College is, con- 
trary to the belief of many of it's 

students, the oldest college in Mary- 

That the original William Smith 
Hall was erected on what had been 
the athletic field and that the first 
gymnasium owned by the college was 
donated by Chestertown citizens. 

That Stanley Giriatis, brother to 
Al, is officially credited with scoring 
5 field goals in 59 seconds in a bas- 
ketball game between Washington 
College and Junior College of Phil- 
adelphia in 1929. 

That Bobby Cavanaugh, former 
Washington foot ball star, is offici- 
ally credited with making the third 
Inogest drop kick recorded in college 
football. It was a 57 yard kick 
made against St. John's at Anna- 

That the 1932 Washington College 
Commencement exercises was the 
most widely broadcast affair ever 
held on the Eastern Shore of Mary- 

That Fritz Reinhold is considered 
by outside authorities to be the clas- 
siest lacrosse player ever to attend 
Washington College. 

That George Ekaitis won the finals 
of the Intercollegiate Light Heavy- 
weight Championship of the East by 
a one round knock out in 1931. 

That Harry S. Russell edited the 
first Washington College student 
publication to appear in newspaper 

That Dr. James Roy Micou, at 
present vice-president Emeritus, 
sf Washington College, once taught 
in his classes, Dr. J. S. William 
Jones, Dean of Washington College. 

£ (Formerly Candy Kitchen) 

* For food of the Best Quality at Popular Prices. Home ^ 

/ Cooking, Prompt Service. Sandwiches of all kinds, 5 

£ Candies, Sodas, Fancy Sundaes, Home Made Pies and / 

£ all kinds of Soft Drinks at the Fountain. s 

Try Our 50c Dinner g 

x Guarantee Satisfaction S 

< Visit The tt 


/ (Open 6 A. M. to 12 midnight) S 

Toulson's Pharmacy 

Cordially invites the stu- 
dent to enjoy the privil- 
eges of a well-stocked ■ 
drug store. 

Parker Pens our spec- 



$ A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students 

g Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and 

/ Pencils. Pennants, Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, 

/ And School Supplies 

J Hours: 9 to 3:15 Every Day But Saturday and Sunday 


Transient Rates SI. 50 per 
day up, with bath $2 up 

Club life, restaurant, free swimming pool, 
gym, library, spacious lounges, roof gar- 
den, separate floors for men and women. 
Six minutes from Penn or Grand Central 


$8 to $14 Weekly 


145 EAST 23rd ST. N. Y. CITY 

Just East of Lexington Avenue 

SATURDAY, OCT. 8, 1932 


Hopkins Defeats 
Washington 21 To 

Nicholson Plays Best Game 
For Locals 

Washington College received its 
second setback of the season when 
defeated by Johns Hopkins, of Balti- 
more, at Homewood field, last Satur- 
day, Oct. 1, by the count of 21 to 0. 
The locals play poor football in the 
first and second quarters, allowing 
Hopkins to amass three touchdowns 
and the extra point after each of 
these. No score was made in the 
second half. 

Blisard kicked off poorly for Wash- 
ington and Hopkins had possession of 
the ball on their 45 yard line. After 
gaining some ground, Hopkins kick- 
ed deep into Washington territory. 
Reinhold returned the kick, Hopki 
having gained about fifteen yards on 
the exchange. Soon afterwards Reid 
circled right end for the first touch- 
down. Washington chose to receive 
and soon after the kick-off, Hopkins 
scored again when Weeks crossed the 
goal line, following a fumble by 
Washington on their 20-yard line. 
Shortly after the second quarter be- 
gan, Beeler completed a long pass 
to Kclley, and then Weeks scored for 
the final touchdown. After each 
score the extra point was made. 

Washington presented a more spir- 
ited team in the second half and held 
the Jays scoreless. During the third 
period several nice passes were com- 
pleted and a dropped pass over the 
goal line ruined chances for a touch- 
down. However, Giraitis who played 
a nice game defensively, intercepted 
a pass and ran forty yards to Hopkins 
2-yard line before being stopped. A 
certain score it seemed would result, 
but Hopkins' displayed an air-tight 
defense and withstood the Maroon 
and Black thrusts. 

Dick Gamber at right end, and Bill 
Nicholson at fullback, played best for 



Eyes examined and 
glasses fitted by a grad- 
uate Optician. Fountain 
Pens, Ink, Kodaks, Films 
and Developing. 


Jeweler & Optometrist 

Chestertown, Md. 


Assorted Bio cks 

The first regular meeting of th 
Varsity Club was held Sept, 28th ii 
William Smith Hall. The holding of 
:he annual dance was discussed and 
it was decided that if possible should 
be given October 22nd after 
home game with Susquehanna. 

A means of rewarding men who 
had never made their varsity letter 
but had been diligent in reporting to 
practice in the various sports, ■ 
discussed. It was decided to bring 
his up at the next meeting when it 
could be given more careful atten- 

Del Proudfoot was appointed to 
provide entertainment for the visit- 
ing football teams. It was decided 
'hat an initiation should be held be- 
fore the close of the football season 
to enroll men having made their let- 
ter last spring in lacrosse or track. 
Before adjourning the regular meet- 
ing nights were decided on as the 
first and third Wednesday in the 

— Richard M. Gamber, Sec. 

University Of Maryland Wins 
First Game Of Season 

In the opening game of the State 
football season at College Park, Md., 
Saturday, Sept. 24, Washington was 
overwhelmed by a score of 63 to 0. 

The hard-fighting, Maroon-clad 
warriors led by Joe Dickerson were 
no match for the heavy, powerful 
Maryland team. Led by Ray Popple- 
man and Earl Widemyer, two of the 
best backs in the East, the Old Liners 
scored two or more touchdowns in 
each period. The Byrd-coached 
team made nineteen first downs to 
four first downs by Washington Col- 

But the "pride" of the Eastern 
Shore went down fighting. Time af- 
ter time the backfield men had to 
make difficult tackles. Joe Dicker- 
son proved himself a very able cap- 
tain. He was given very good sup- 
port in the line by Johnny Lord, 
Wardy and by "Mike" Higgiston. The 
latter is a freshman who was playing 
his first football game. 

Foot Ball 

By George L. Ekaitii 

With the Maryland and Hopkins 
games behind them, the coaching 
staff is looking forward to the game 
this Saturday with Gallnudet. Mis- 
Lakes galores were found in the two 
games thus far and mnny and dras- 
tic are the changes being made. 

The work of Billy Nicholson in the 
backfield against Hopkins was very 
pleasing. Despite the fact it was his 
first game in the backfield, he dis- 
ported himself well. Along with 
Billy, the work of the ends was sat- 
isfactory. Outside of this group t 
jen»ra1 play was poor. 

There has been a great deal of 
shifting around among the players 
on the squad in an attempt to bol- 
ster the weaknesses shown in th" 
two games. John Lord is playing 
center, Baker has been moved to 
guard, Skipp and Nowak have been 
oved to tackles, and Tignor is be- 
g tried in the backfield. Three new 
en joined the squad and may be 
me use before the season is over. 
They are: Evans, a back; O'Farrel, an 
end; and Miller, a tackle. 

The probable starting line-up 
against Gallaudet — Johnson or Clark 
and Gamber at the ends; Blisard and 
Ward, tackles; Dickerson and Baker 
or Carey, guards; Lord, center; Dob- 
i and Nickolson, bucking backs; 
Giraitis and Reinhold wing backs. 

The Best Of 

E. S. Adkins & Co. 

Chestertown, Centreville 
Easton, Salisbury 


George Ekaitis was recently mad< 
head coach of foot ball at Washing 
.on College. 

This is Mr. Eknitis's second yenr of 
coaching at Washington. Last year 
»e was assistant to Coach Kibler in 
foot ball and head coach of lacrosse, 
Mr. Eknitis's coaching was very pleas- 
ing and he was asked to return to 
.Vashington for the 1932-33 year. 

Coach Ekaitis learned his foot ball 
under "Dick" Harlow, of Western 
Maryland, and the famous Green 
Terror coach declared Ekaitis to be 
L>no of the smartest students of foot 
ball he has ever known. While in 
college Ekaitis wns twice picked on 
i he All-Maryland foot ball team, 
ohosen by Baltimore newspaper men. 
The new head coach of foot bnll gain- 
ed fame, while at Western Maryla 
as one of the greatest defensive 
backs ever to play in the East. 

Coach Ekaitis will again conch the 
Washington lacrossers when Spring 
rolls around. Last year, Ekaitis 
turned in a season record in the old 
Indian game that was truly remark- 
able. The former Green Terror 
raised lacrosse from a tottering place 
on the college sports program to the 
position of one of the most popular 
sports at Washington College. 

With better material for this hus- 
tling young coach to work with this 
year, local lacrosse enthusiasts are 
confident that the stick wielding 
pastime will continue its advance on 
the Maryland Eastern Shore. 

Cannon St. next to Bowl 
ing Alley 

Del-Mar- Va Restaurant 


After Dance Lunches 

And Regular Meals 


Cleaning — Pressing 

103 Court Street 
Chestertown, Maryla 


What Young Men Want 

You want to buy finely tail- 
ored clothe* at a rea*onable 

You want to know that th« 
stylist who faihiona your 
clothe* it a recognised author- 
ity in atyle center*. 

You want itylith clothe* that 
give aatiifactory service. 

Our clothe* will meet every 
thing you demand of them. 


The Dulany-Vernay Co. 

337-339-341 North 
Charles Street 

Fall Practice In 
Lacrosse Is Held 

Reinhold, Gamber, Out For 
Foot Ball 

A somewhat informal Fnll lacrosse 
practice is now being held daily on 
Kibler field before foot ball practice 

Due to the fnct that most of the 
vnrsity men from last year are out 
for foot ball, the men working out 
arc for the most part freshmen. Dick 
Chambers and Paul Pippin are vara), 
y members of the 1032 team who 
aro instructing the new-comers in the 
fundamentals of the old Indinn game. 
Charley Morris, John McLain nnd 
Jack Knolhoff arc vctcrnns from last 
yenr's squad who nre also working 
out and helping with the recruits. 

Dick Gamber, Fritz Reinhold, 
Charley Clnrk, and Al Giraitis, all 
big cogs in the 1032 lacrosse wheel, 
are now out for foot ball and so un- 
able to attend the stick swinging 

Capt. Phil Wingate has his after- 
noons occupied with foot ball mana- 
gerial duties and consequently he is 
seldom able to chase the famous 
bounding rubber ball. 

Lacrosse seems to be very popu- 
lar with the first year men if the 
number reporting each day for prac- 
tice can be taken as an indication. 
Few of these men have played any 
lacrosse before, but with the practice 
in stick work they will get this Fall 
some of them may be of benefit to 
Coach Ekaitis next spring. Some 
more promising material will prob- 
ably be seen in the claBs of ".]C>, when 
the freshmen now engaged in foot 
ball practice unlimber their Bticks. 

Some of the Frosh out for Fall 
lacrosse are Dorman, Kemper, Cas- 
teel, Taylor, Pratt. 

Modern Shoe Repairing 



Next to Sterling Drug 


We carry a large as- 
sortment of School Sup- 

Whitman's Candy. 

Full line of Toilet Pre- 
parations including new 
Lentheric Line from Par- 

Abbott's DeLuxe Ice 

Pipes, Cigarettes and | 

Smoking Tobacco. I 


The Prescription Store | 

^%x\\\^\xv\v\\\\%%%v\\%vv:v?tx%%%^%%vit%vt%v%v%««?«*:^ xxxxxxxxx%x%A%\i^xx%\\%\xx:«xx%******* v ** x ^^^***'^' t * 

We are glad to hear that you 

Baltimore's Largest 

Art China, Leather Goods, • 

Toys, Books, Athletic 



Welcome home I 
are back in town. 

In keeping with the times, we have tempered our 
prices, but we still luxuriously indulge in as many crisp, 
fresh linen towels as we believe essential to the facial. 

We still continue extravagantly (perhaps?) us- 
ing the best waving lotions and we haven't the 
heart to cut our permanent waving preparations, eith- 

So, you see, we are offering you our best at the 

best prices. What can be more fair. 

306 Park Row Phone No. 334 

The Emerson Hotel 


4-><«>**4-X^<h>4->^ v -j^-(h>4^ ^4-> | :^%>%\AXVtXX\XA\X\AX%%XXX:-:\X\%\XXXVXXVXXXX%XX%\WiX\? 

Cuisine and Furnishings 
i Rooms $3 up-Antos Garaged 
' Private Rooms and 

j Banquet Halls 

For All Occasions 



SATURDAY, OCT. 8, 1932 

Cotillion Club 
Offers Feature 


Miss Kreeger On Auxiliary 

Tim Octillion Club will (his youi 
offer u now feature in inow irlng i 
cabaret. The reception roomi "i 
Raid Hull will bo taken over by Iho 
dub whoro food will be nvi il no t< 
uttendonte of the Cotillion, The 
dub will have o committee of young 
women to supervise the menu whicJi 
will bo prepared by eotei i i ngag 
od by ibe club. Feature ontertain- 
inctii will also be provided. H la ox- 
pocted thai 'bis Innovation will be 
vopji successful and members of lb 
Cuhlllmi Club wh'w Efcltol Will on 
tltlo them to free cover charge will 
bo given preference In ovoi oJ a 

Thoao compoBing the auxiliary c tm 
mlttoo arc Dean Browor, Mi Chap- 
man, Mihh Krooger. 

Mombori aro now bolng ubscrlb 

od for tin' Cotilll 'bib. The dues 

ure leu dollars, five of which i» pay- 
able before or at tho fin I Ooi man 
which will be during Hallowe'en, In 
taking out n club momborihln one 
v. ill ,i> c oighl dollars on dances nol 
i ■ j- ■< i . ii r I- Hie extra advantages offer- 
ad by the club this your. 

Dr. Esthei M. Dole, professor of 
[story al Washington College, ad- 
Iri cd the Chestci awa Rotary Club 
r it nwettftR on Bfcfhday evening. 
. ho topic "f the address was the trip 
o Egypt made during the past sum- 
nor by the speaker. 

Three members nf I In- Cciiticvillc 
.bib were present at the meeting 
i ore Monday. 

I: was announced by L)r. Paul E. 
Titaworth, chairman of the Rurul- 
Urbon committee of the club, that »■ 
neotlng of tho organization in the 
icar future would be held at some 
laco in the county other than Ches- 
LT.own and at that meeting each 

tot) would have oa his guest 

mill' fnim mnn mid boy. 

Drfiiutf [.bins fur the Rural-Urban 
moating are to be announced at the | 
mooting next week. 

A. M. Hanna, Class Of '93, 
Dies In N. C. 

A. M. Hanno, '98, Pre idenl of the 
Hank of China Grove, North Carolina, 
and a prominent business man "f ha' 
town for more than a quarter of a 
eentury, died August * at the Ctiar- 
loH« Sanatorium, Charlotte, N. C. In 
addition to his being president of the 
bank, he wa« chairman of th-? Board 
of Education and of the Farm Life 
School Board. Mr. Manna was a 
native of»Roek Spring, Cecil County, 

Compliments of % 


Cleaners, Dyers, and Y 

Easton, Maryland X 

After A Studious Day 

Relax at 


Billiard Parlor 


Clements & Clements, 




"Keen your clothes fit" 

Prompt Service 

Phone 437 

Dover, Delaware 

5c to $1.00 Store 
Where Your Dollar 


Has More Cents 

H~ET! B-' 3 

Sandwiches of nil Kinds 
Ice Croam, Tobacco and Drinks 
Under the VoBhell House 


Compliments ■'■ 



Electric Light and Power 



Third National Bank 

Chestertown, Md. 

The Only 
National Bank 
In Kent County 



"Nature in the Raw"— as portrayed 
by the great painter, Harvey Dunn 
. . . inspired by the barbaric cruelty 
of Asia's most dreaded plunderer... 
"the grass could not groiu lehcre his 
horse had passed" ...433-453 A. D. 

— and raw tobaccos 
have no place in cigarettes 

They are not present in Luckies 

. . . the mildest cigarette 

you ever smoked 

WE buy the finest, the very 
finest tobaccos in all the 
world — but that does not 
explain why folks every- 
where regard Lucky Strike as 
the mildest cigarette. The fact 
is, we never overlook the 
truth that "Nature in the 
Raw is Seldom Mild" — so 

these fine tobaccos, after 
proper aging and mellowing, 
are then given the benefit of 
that Lucky Strike purifying 
process, described by the 
words — "It's toasted". That's 
why folks in every city, town 
and hamlet say that Luckies 
are such mild cigarettes. 

"It's toasted" 

That package of mild Luckies 

man unit a bttttr book, preach a better sermon, or make a better mouse-trap than his neighbor, tho he 
■Id his house in the woods, tbt world will make a beaten path to his door. "—RALPH WALDO EMERSON. 
Does not this explain the world-wide acceptance and approval of Lucky Strike? 





SATURDAY, OCT. 22, 1932 


Washing ton Faces Susquehanna Here 

Memorial Service 
For Dr. Fowler 

Students, Faculty Members 

Memorial services for Dr. Thomas 
Howard Fowler, the late Professor of 
German and head of the Modern 
Language Department of Washington 
College, were held on Thursday, Octo- 
ber 20, at the Assembly of the Col- 
lege. Short speeches by members ol 
the Faculty and by students were giv- 
en on various phrases of Dr. Fowler's 
life and character. The orchestra, 
under the direction of Dr. F. G. Liv- 
ingood, and Mr. Raymond Moffett, as 
well as the Washington College choir, 
produced the musical part of the ser- 

President Paul E. Titsworth de- 
livered the opening address concern- 
ing Dr. Fowler in relation to the Ad- 
ministration, and as a personal 
friend. Dr. Titsworth gave a brief 
history of Dr. Fowler's educational 
career, and mentioned the occasion 
of their first meeting. Continuing, 
he cited those qualities of courtesy 
and firmness which characterized Dr.' 
Fowler as a faculty member. Dr. 
Titsworth praised Dr. Fowler's coop- 
eration and his true loyalty and de- 
votion to his Alma Mater. 

Following the address of the Pres- 
ident, Mr. Raymond Moffett rendered 
an appropriate vocal solo. Mr. Mof- 
fet is the Director of vocal music at 
the Washington College Assembles. 

Representing the students, Miss 
Theodosia Chapman discussed Dr 
Fowler as a teacher. Especially did 
she laud his methods, his procedure 
and his manner in class. She told 
of the desire to study and work und' 
him produced by his sincere interest 
in each student. She suggested the 
good fortune of the freshman who 
might have begun his college career 
with a class under Dr, Fowler. 

William Baker, another student, 
spoke of Dr. Fowler as an advisor and 

Mr. Paul Solandt instructor in 
Latin and in French recalled some of 
the joys and benefits of having Dr, 
Fowler as a fellow faculty member, 
and as head of his department. Mr, 
Solandt spoke of Dr. Fowler's friend- 
ship for people, and of his philosophy 
and the serenity which he had attain- 
ed by it. In conclusion, he quoted 
Tennyson's "Crossing the Bar" as in- 
dicative of Dr. Fowler's own faith as 
a Christian and a good man. 

Dr. G. Van A. Ingalls, Professor of 
English at Washington College, con- 
cluded the program by a mention of 
Dr. Fowler's contributions to the 
College. These, as Dr. Ingalls not- 
ed, were very many, but chief among 
them, she said, was his gift of a cos- 
mopolitan point of view. She stress- 
ed the gift this "citizen of the world" 
had made to a section somewhat in- 
clined to be provincial, in the form 
of a broad experience gained in many 
lands, from contact with many peo- 
ples. Dr. Ingalls cited the credit 
due Dr. Fowler for his formation of 
the small German library at the Col- 

New Rules Given 
Blue Key Here 

Registration Fee Will Be 

Al Dobkin* 

AI Dobkins. hard fighting Water- 
bury boy, will call signals for the lo- 
cals when they take the field this af- 
ternoon against their Pennsylvania 
grid foes. 

P"p Meeting And Parade 
Held At College, Bonfire 

Excitement at Washington Col- 
lege last night reached the fever heat 

Practically the entire student body 
came over to the assembly hall at 
6:45 P. M. and cheered the coaches 
and various players to the echo. 

However, this did not relieve the 
pent up feelings of the students so 
they shortly afterward massed to- 
gether and took the town by storm, 
blocking traffic and parading every- 

New rules and regulations govern- 
ing every local Blue Key Chapter uf 
the National Honor Fratternity have 
been recently drawn up. President 
Usilton has been notified of these 
mandater. in communications received 
from Mr. B. C. Riley, National Pres- 
ident at headquarters in Gainesville. 

New members who will be taken in 
this Fall must pay a charge of 55.00, 
which will be known as a registration 
fee and will be forwarded to Nation- 
al Headquarters to be used to main- 
tain National offices, necessary cler- 
ical help, pay for travel news letters, 
etc. Other important new rules are 
to govern the relationship of all lo- 
cal chapters. Men selected by their 
classes as candidates must be approv- 
ed by the faculty and in turn by Na- 
tional Headquarters before they be- 
came members of Blue Key. Ex- 
pulsion is the penalty for violation 
:i' many of these mandates, rules or 

They do not pertain to any present 
member of Blue Key at Washington 
College as the most recent pledgings 
were made in the Spring of 1932 and 
these new regulations were not ef- 
fective at that date. 

In its recent meeting Blue Key 
decided to hold its annual banquet 
on Wednesday evening, October 2G, 
at the Bell Haven. Choice of a 
speaker has not been decided on as 

Joe Dicker ton 

Capt. Joe Dickerson will lead the 
Maroon and Black of Washington 
College against Susquohnnna today 
in the first home appearance of 
George Ekaitis' foot hall machine. 

W. Wilson Wingate Picks 
Washington To Win Here 

W. Wilson Wingate, feature sports 
writer for the BALTIMORE NEWS 
ICAN, last night, picked Washington 
College to defeat Susquehanna today 
by a touchdown. 

Wingnte, it will be remembered, 
picked Washington to beat Gallaudet 
by a touchdown two weeks ago. Last 
week ho picked the locals to receive 
a neat lacing at the hands of Loyola. 



R. H. B. 



Q. B. . F. B. 


(6) (25) 

L. H. B. 



R. E. 


R. T. 


R. C. 




L. G. 


L. T. 


L. E. 


L. E. 



L. T. 



L. G. 






R. G. 



R. T. 



R. E. 




L. H. B. 



F. E. Q. B. 


(02) (25) 

R. H. B. 




10— Clark 

22 — Bringhurst 

15 — Lord 

4 — Harries 

' — Kaplan 
24 — Skipp 
20 — Higgiston 
12— Hall 

9 — Usilton 
1 1 — Berry 
1 4 — Evans 

3 — Johnson 

5 — Gamber 
17 — Ward 
12 — Carey 
23 — MacDonald 
18 — Dickerson (c) 
1 6 — Blisard 
19 — Baker 

6 — Dobkins 

7 — Giraitis 
21 — Bilanconi 
25 — Nicholson 

8 — Reinhold 


5 — Carl 

7 — Sabatella 

9 — Regen 
12 — Vannuys 
13 — K. Wasilewski 
24 — Sehoflstall 
28 — Rishel 
44 — Conohan 
45 — Alexander 
47 — Pisaneschi 
48 — Fanti 
53 — Walsh 

Referee — Bradley (Temple) ; Umpire — Wilkinson (Hopkins) ; Head 

17 — Schlegel 
66 — Extrom (c) 
56 — Carmichael 
54 — Fisher 
60 — Kramer 
37 — Eisenhower 
61 — Roach 
52 — Meyers 
15— W. Wasilewski 
65 — Martinec 
62 — Hanna 
2 — Badger 
Linesman — Ogden (Swarthmore). 

Reinhold Back 
In Form Today 

Close Game Is Looked 

In what in expected in be their 
toughest game of the season Wash- 
ington's griddors battle a well bal- 
anced and powerful team from Sus- 
quehanna in their first homo game at 
2:30 this afternoon on Kiblor Field. 
The Maroon and Black eleven came 
"" "i' Hie Loyola Cray with no mn- 
J01' injuries and with the exception 
of Rilonconi, promising Froah back 
who suffered a cracked rib in Mon- 
nay's drill, will have its entire streng- 
th available for todays struggle. The 
locals worked out for an hour in a 
pouring ruin Monday Htreusing tackl- 
ing. In scrimmages held Tuesday 
and Wednesday the backfield showed 
better timing and running form than 
they have to date. 

MnuDonald, with his foot injury re- 
reived in the first ncrimmnge of the 
season now completely healed, may 
gel; the nod to start at the center 
post. Higgiston is very likely to 
start at left end. Johnson, still both- 
ered by a sprained ankle, and Chas. 
Clark, and O'Farrel will see duty on 
Ihe wing positionH. Gamber will be 
at the right end berth. Capt. Dick- 
erson, Warren Carey and Lord, re- 
cently changed from center, will fill 
in the guard places as needed. Ward 
and Blisard will play the tackle posi- 
tions with Skipp and Bringhurst 
ready to substitute. Harries, Kap- 
lan, Omar Carey, and Sayler may be 
called to action in the center of the 
line during the game. Coach Ekaitis 
has a large number of backs from 
which to selects — ten in all. Berry 
who has not been ready to go since 
the Maryland game is sure to be seen 
under fire and Reinhold, Washing- 
ton's best punter, has recovered from 
an attack of grip and will see more 
service than he did in the Loyola en- 
counter. More than likely two sets 
of backs will be used. 

Susquehanna has a strong line both 
offensively and defensively support- 
ing a backfield of two heavy backs 
and two lighter but speedier ball-car- 
s. Susquehanna's men of the 
gridiron have an attack equal in 
deception to U. of Maryland's tricky 
offense and in addition have a scor- 
ng punch as evidenced by the large 
icores rolled up against opponents. 
Washington will look for everything. 
The Pennsylvanians have been point- 
ng to this game and are primed to a 
keen fighting edge for their battle 
with the Sho'men. 

The student body and a large 
crowd of fans will have its first 
glimpse of the Maroon and Black at 
home in what should prove a gridiron 
classic. The teams are evenly match- 
ed and both are ready and eager for 
the opening gun that will start the 
battle. Anything may happen. 



SATURDAY, OCT. 22, 1932 

The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md„ 1782. 

Assistant Editor Charles B. Clark 

Literary Editor . . . . Roland C. Ready 

Society Editor W. McA. Richards 

Exchange Editor 

Roland E. Lekebusch 


Feature Reporter William Raker 

Albert E. Dobkins, Albert Giraitis, Janet Atwater, P. Skipp, 

James Kreeger, Morris Campbell, Carroll W. Casteel, 

Kirnarft liamber 


Charles Clark, DeWitt Clarke, William Baker 


Alexina Robinson, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 


Business Manager John McLain 

Circulation Manager Patterson Beasman 

Chief Staff Photographer . . Emory Burkhardt 

Advertising Manager . . . Louis Goldstein 


Walter F. Dorman 




Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postoffice as sec- 
ond class matter. 
Subscription Price $1.50 a year. Single Copy 10 cents. 

Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 
SATURDAY, OCT. 22, 1932 


The criticisms that have been levele 

ed, aimed .and fired at 
the ELM by students this year have been numerous and varied 
indeed. In fact, each and every department of the product of 
our humble efforts has found at least one critic and the sad 
part of the story is that we realize that the great majority of 
these withering remarks were deserved. 

However, there is one factor to this barrage that we can't 
yet understand. The most outstanding and most commonly 
presented criticisms of the ELM by the college students have 
been relating to the fact that the paper did not "burn up" 
someone. If the editor has understood correctly, the fondest 
desire of many of the students, is to see some one catch a hale ; friendly feeling and helps keep the 

Since the introduction of Saturday 
Classen nt Washington College, which 
necessitated the discontinuance of the 
gay old Saturday morning frolic, the 
Blue Key have had a problem on their 
hands regarding the frolic situation. 
The Saturday evening frolic hat 
proved unsatisfactory and frolic-lov- 
ing souis are nfter raising a howl. 
Due to the uncertainty of attendance 
the Blue Key find it almost impossi- 
ble to secure musicians. 

Now the administration has been 
drawn into the affair. The Blue Key 
petitioned for the right to issue sea- 
tickets at one dollar and a half 
to any male student who wished ■ to 
attend the frolics. 

This, they felt, would make it pos- 
siblo for them to render a more satis- 
factory dance, since they would have 
pomething with which to work. 

The permission to issue tickets was 
refused. On the surface the ticket 
idea seems like a good one, but is it? 
It might give a commercialized flavor 
to a college custom, or again in night 
living about better frolics. However, 
•he suggestion was an attempt to- 
ward a solution which shows some 
students ore interested. 

Quite a bit of criticism resulted 
from the rejection of the proposal. 
The administration could save itself 
from many criticisms by adopting the 
policy of publishing or announcing 
its reason for rejection of student 
proposals and a stronger feeling of 
co-operation between student and 
faculty would result. 

If the frolic is a time worn custom 
no longer popular it can be discon- 
tinued by non-support. It can be 
maintained, as it now exists, by at- 

The frolic perhaps perpetrates a 

Mr. Paul Harris's speech in Assem- 
bly a few weeks ago was quite the 
-alk of the campus for several days. 
Enthusiastic comments were heard 

By their respective school papers, 
we see that the students at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, and those at 
George Washington University have 
had a big treat also. 

Hans Kindk-r, the director of the 
National Symphony Orchestra, has 
given concerts at these Universities 
within the last two weeks. 



Mabel: "What was that young col- 
lege boy saying to you last night?" 

Margy: "Just handing me a lot of 
soph soap." 

—"The Log." 

When the eighteenth amendment 
was added to our constitution, the 
youngsters now in college did not 
know anything about liquor. Now 
Colliers informs us that the innocents 
growing up since then have in their 
vocabulary one hundred and three 
words descriptive of a state of intox- 

— The Pasquine. 

and hearty Bronx cheer. It doesn't matter who is on the re- 
ceiving end. 

We have been requested quite often to attack violently 
some college policy. When we inquired what policy to attack 
no answer was forthcoming. This, in our humble opinion, 
seems to bear out our belief that after all conditions on the 
whole are fairly satisfactory. 

Almost as numerous as the demands for a violent criticism 
of something have been the demands for a scandal column in 
the ELM. The volunteers for the position of author of this 
column have been about as many as the demands for it. It has 
been argued that such a column would add interest and pep to 
an otherwise dry sheet. This may be so. 

However we regret to say that we do not agree with the 
type of criticisms mentioned above — particularly the more rad- 
ical ones. Such material printed in the paper representing 
Washington College might appeal to a few people with a mor- j 
bid turn of mind but we do not thing it would appeal to the i 
great majority of square thinking Washington College students. ; 
Certainly it would appear to outsiders as so much unadulterated 

So if the policy of the ELM appears to be too staid and dry 
we can only say that we are sorry. We are following out our 
convictions and trying to present a representative cross section 
of conditions on the campus. If we make a miserable failure 
our only consolation will be that we have done our best. 

college from becoming, what it 
now called by many students, the 
Washington Seminary. 

Let's help beat Susquehanna to- 
day by yelling our heads off for the 

And the Germans 

named their 

ships after jokes so 

the English 

vouldn't see them. 

— "The Log.' 

The Temple University News tells 
us that Dr. Tassilo Schultheiss, of 
Berlin, Germany, has mastered 140 

At last it has happened! Just one 
of those things — Washington College 
is "Blessed Eventing!" Hail to the 
new born "Column!" True to the 
ilk of her sister metropolis in the 
State of New York, the pride and joy 
of "The goode olde Eastern Sho' " 
again crashes into the bright lights 
by securing the unforgivable, unfor- 
getable services of I. Uuly Heard, 
columnist ex lax. This famous "fly- 
on-the-wall" has, much to the sur- 
prise and discomfort of "Ye Ed," and 
at the unwilling expense of the pub- 
lic, granted to "The Washington 
Elm" exclusively his valuable time 
and inperceptible efforts. He has 
promised unfaithfully to express his 
observations, hand-made and man- 
made, rumors and scandals, and his 
own brilliant, illuminating gas in his 
world-famous, unknown style, heard- 
of as "Heardy-gurdy." True to his 
sportsmanlike ethics, he issues his 
famous motto as a warning to all his 
unsuspecting and unsuspected read- 

"If even your best friend won't tell 
you — then he is sure to tell on you." 

Again "The Washington Elm" ex- 
presses it's dissatisfaction with peace 
and comfort, welcomes the infamous 
columnist and his "Told To Me" col- 
umn into the realm of space-fillers 
and limbers up the old shot-gun. 

"Stop. Please, don't do that, dear! 
Stop. Do you hear me? Stop." 

"What do you think you are doing, 
writing a telegram?" 

—"The Log." 


The ELM wishes to congratulate the Freshman class upon 
the remarkable spirit that it has demonstrated since becoming 
a part of Washington College. The members of the class of 
'36 have shown a real initiative and force in college activities 
that is far different from the usual freshman attitude. Both 
the men and women of the yearling class have evidenced in 
their demonstrations of school spirit that is truly refreshing. 

The tin-pan band organized by the frosh before the Loyola 
game produced, to quote Dr. Howell, some of the best "music" 
heard in a long time around the campus. 

This same first year "band" was a valuable part of the fin- 
est and most genuine "pep" meeting we have ever seen at 
Washington College. 

The explanation of such a fine spirit among the first year 
students is probably tied up in several conditions. In the 'first 
place it is probably due in part to a general revival of school 
spirit. It is also due in part to a naturally good frosh class and 
an enlightened sophomore class which has allowed the first 
year men a measure of liberty and given them credit for a cer- 
tain amount of natural worthiness that could be best brought 
out by leading rather than driving. 

Ex-rat: "Dad, do you remember the 
story you told me about how you 
were kicked out of college?" 

Dad: "Sure, why " 

Ex-rat: "Well, isn't it funny how 
history repeats itself?" 
— The U. S. Naval Academy "Log." 

Greek Letter 

Speaking of affairs and we admit 
that we were not, the Reid Hall 
Kaydets are marshalling their forces 
under the capable, experienced lead- 
ership of Fleetwood, Johnson, Ryan, 
Fisher and Mrs. Gamber. The ranks 
of the Kaydets suffered a serious loss 
when one of its leaders lost his 
"Punkin" at graduation. In true 
military style, his epitaph might 
read "Lost Inaction" but instead it 
bears the singular title, "Caught In 
The Coal Bin." Another veteran of 
the sofa-battles in the mystic grottas 
of the home of the fair coo-eds has 
been pensioned and put on the retired 
list. Yet when a certain gay colored 
"Lizzie" comes to town he is sure to 
bo found sitting calmly in the driver's 

After A Studious Day 

Relax at 


Billiard Parlor 



At a recent meeting Anna Harris 
was initiated into the Kappa Gamma 

Betty Sutton, '30, and William 
Duvall, '30, are to be married this 
week. We wish them luck and hap- 

What the '32 alumnae are doing: 

Elizabeth Brice has a position in 
Social Welfare work in Baltimore. 

Helen Norris had temporary sub- 
stitution work in Denton High 

Eleanor Titsworth is attending the 
Library School at the University of 
North Carolina. 

A sorority seal has been made up, 
drawn, and framed. 

The Best Of 




E. S. Adkins & Co. 







The Gamma Sigma Sorority wel- 
comes as pledges, Miss Mabel Bab- 
cock and Miss Mary Jane Neild. 

Miss Elizabeth Walbert president 
of the sorority, entertained the mem- 
bers, faculty advisers and patrons at 
dinner at her home recently. 

The sorority room has recently 
been refurnished in colonial, spool 
type, furniture. 


Miss Mildred Lee Skinner, who 
was pledged over the summer, was 
initiated recently. 

Miss Helen Keown, an alumni 
member, visited us this week. 

Who are these here now little 
freshman girls who pause in their 
labors in the library about 8:30 P. 
M. for a cool, refreshing bit of moon- 
lit air And who are the gentlemen 
who slowly but surely drift out after 
them — to see that the air is not too 

Lord Johnny seems to be having 
an awful time. He seems to be in 
a continual quandry trying to decide 
between Reid Hall and the U. of M. 
Stick it out, Jawn — blondes is hard 
to keep track of. 

The Dahn has already come over 
the Maryland hills, and now Sir Harry 
is anxiously awaiting the Dahn to 
come over the Chesapeake Bay. Pafc- 
ience is a virtue seldom found in the 
best of us, Sir Harry. 

Turning to material of more lit- 
erary value, we would like to recom- 
mend a book for the use of the coo- 
eds and Kaydets. Since we are try- 
ing to keep step with a frank and 
out-spoken age, we suggest a book 
for inexperienced brides. It contains 
everything a girl should know before 
stepping off at the deep end. The 
vital information it contains has 
smoothed over many of the rough, 
unpleasant places in newly-wed life. 
For all those who are interested, we 
heartily recommend "The White 
House Cook Book." 

SATURDAY, OCT. 22, 1932 


— "— — i — I '— "_ '_! '__■■_ ^, Q ■_ _ 

Depression College | saDI 

Is Being Formed Alumni Notes 


Dr. Arthur C. Kill Is The 

WASHINGTON, Oct. 22, 1932.— 
Announcement of the faculty of the 
"depression college" at Port Royal, 
Virginia, was made by Dr. Arthur C. 
C. Hill, Jr., Organizing Secretary of 
the institution and originator of the 
idea from which it is developng. 

As so far appointed, the faculty 
comprises fourteen professors, of 
whom ten have studied abroad in uni- 
versities ranging from Edinburgh to 
Shanghai. Analysis of the faculty 
list shows that three of its members 
are graduates of Dartmouth, two of 
Columbia, and one each of Princeton, 
Harvard, Trinity, Illinois, Syracuse, 
Pittsburgh, Tufts, Rice Institute, and 
Oxford University, England. The 
English representative on the faculty 
is William Meades Newton, Esquire, 
who is a recipient of first class hon- 
ors in the School of Philosophy, Pol- 
itics, and Economics at Balliol Col- 
lege, noted for the number of prime 
ministers it has contributed to Eng- 
lish statesmanship. Mr. Newton will 
hold the Chair of Government at 
Port Royal. 

The "depression college" is design- 
ed to bring together experienced tea 
chers who are without positions be 
cause of the depression, and students 
who, because of financial stringency, 
are unable to continue their courses 
in existing institutions. The faculty 
will serve without pay, while under- 
graduate fees are being held to $250, 
covering all living expenses as well 
as tuition. A library of five thous- 
and carefully selected volumes, con- 
tributed by other educational insti- 
tutions and interested individuals will 
shortly be established in the bank 
building at Port Royal. 

Dr. Hill said today that great in- 
terest is being shown by the civic 
authorities there in the development 
of the college, which is to be known 
as Port Royal College. Arrange- 
ments have been completed whereby 
the old town hall will be placed at 
the disposal of the college for public 
lectures and the more important soc- 
ial gatherings. It is planned to open 
this unique institution on November 
1, while the newly appointed faculty 
are expected to be in residence at 
Port Royal a week earlier. 

"I am greatly encouraged at the re- 
sponse which the depression college 
project is receiving," said Dr. Hill 
today. "Inquiries have been pour- 
ing in from every section of the coun- 
try, and the co-operation of many 
leading educational institutions is as- 
sured. One concrete problem on 
which we are now engaged is obtain- 
ing credits for our students at other 
institutions. We believe that the 
quality of the instruction at Port 
Royal will merit and assure such rec- 

Remarking that he had just return- 
ed from a visit to the college campus, 
Dr. Hill stated "Of course a great 
deal still remains to be done, but 
most of the uncompleted details will 
be handled under our plan of stu- 
dents' self-help and should be more 
fun than otherwise. The students 
will be housed in two old colonial 
homes, whose wooded estates run 
down to the banks of the historic 
Rappahannock. Seventy years ago 
rival armies were contending across 
that stream. In the same environ- 
ment we are hopeful of playing our 
part in a national crisis perhaps as 
serious as that of the Civil War." 

A detailed list of the faculty mem- 
bers so far appointed at Port Royal 
College is as follows: 

Edward B. Arrants, Art; A- B. 

Rice, 1925; B. S., (Architecture) 

(Continued On Page Six) 


Miss Charlotte Halloway, '32, is 

leaching mathematics and French at 
the Rock Hall High School. 

Miss Ruth Johnson, '32, i 
;n Salisbury, Md. 

have announced the approaching 
marriage of their daughter Mary to 
Elias Nuttle, of Denton. The con- 
tracting parties are graduates of 
working Washington College., 

Miss Dorothy Johnson, 
home in Philadelphia. 

Charles N. Bradley, '32, has secur- 
ed a position with an employment 
agency in Baltimore. 

Albert E. Baker, '32, is teaching 

mathematics and coaching at the Sal- 
isbury High School, Md. 

Raymond McCullough, '32, is tea- 
ching in Oakland, Md. 

Irving Scranton Ross, '32, former 
editor of the ELM is New England 
representative of the Lotz Photo-En- 
graving Company. 

Oliver E. Robinson, '32, is teach- 
ing and coaching in Chester, Pa. 

John Mandrell is teaching at the 
Tri-County High School, Md. 

M. Ermyn Jewell, *24, tenching ii 
the High School, Palmyra, Now Jer. 
sey, spent most of her summer vaca- 
tion on a motor tour across the con- 
linent. She attended the opening 
exercises of the Olympic Games. 

Franklin K. Cooper, '30, after two 
years at the University of Maryland 
Law School, has accepted a position 
in the taw office of Wailes & Robins, 
Salisbury, Md. 

Allan Robinson, '30, has gone to 
Lehigh for a course in Civil Engineer- 

Dr. A. S. Hall, Professor Emeritus 
of Science, is spending his declining 
years in happiness and contentment 
at his old home, Saline, Mich. 

College Addressed 

Mr. Little, Of Baltimore, 

Frank Badart, '32, is analyzer for 
a large Baltimore dairy. 

Edward Stevens, '31, is 
home in Waterbury, Conn. 

E. Stanley Getz, ex-'30, having re- 
cently graduated in dentistry, is now 
practicing his profession at Chester 

A. S. Garrison, with a bachelor's 
degree from Washington and an en- 
eering degree from Lehigh, has 
charge of the Montgomery and Sut- 
ter Building, one of the largest o ce 

ildings in San Francisco. 

Julio del Toro, an instructor for a 
year or two at Washington College 
following his graduation in 1913, 
has been teaching since then at the 
University of Michigan. He is an 
istant professor in Romance Lang- 
uages and ranks second on a teaching 
staff of forty in the department. 

T. Alan Goldsborough, '99, who 
has represented the First Congres- 
sional District of Maryland for the 
past twelve years, is a candidate for 

seventh term. 


nd Mrs. Harry G. Simpers! 

William T. Smith, ex-'24, is mi 
ger of the Louisville office of 
New York Indemnity Company, with 
headquarters in the Sparks Building 
Louisville, Ky. William is to be con 
gratulated on the recent arrival of i 
second daughter. 

Eugene Pruitt, '09, recently re- 
signed the Siiperintendency of the 
Talbot County public schools to ac- 
cept a similar position in Frederick 

A. Leonard Leary, '16, is principal 
of the Frederick High School, a pos- 
itio nwhich he has held for several 

Walter A. Branford, of last year's 
class, is teaching English and Latin 
the Lord Baltimore High School, 
Millville, Del. 

inn Harris was initiated iotn the 
Kappa Gamma Sorority at a recent 

A seal for the sorority has been 
made up, drawn, and framed. 

What the '32 graduates are doing 
Elizabeth Brice is engaged in soc- 
ial service work in Baltimore. 

Helen Norris has a temporary tea 
ching position in Denton. 


Welcome home! We are glad to hear that you / 
are back in town. / 

In keeping with the times, we have tempered our £ 
prices, but we still luxuriously indulge in as many crisp, 
fresh linen towels as we believe essential to the facial. 
We still continue extravagantly (perhaps?) us- 
ing the best waving lotions and we haven't the 
heart to cut our permanent waving preparations, eith- 

On Thursday, October 13, the 
Washington College /Assembly was 
the scene of an interesting and 
thoughtful address to the student 
body by Mr. Little, of Baltimore, Md., 
on the subject of putting "first 
things first" in college and in life. 
Mr. Little is a native of Minnesota, 
and is a graduate of Hamline Univer- 
sity of St. Paul, Minn. Previous to 
his residence in Baltimore, Mr. Little 
has been actively identified with Y. 
M ,C. A. and welfare work in the 
state of Missouri, where he hns con- 
ducted a number of enlightening re- 
searches among college students. His 
participation in and subsequent con 
nection with the life of the latter en 
abled him to speak with convictior 
concerning the problems confronting 
the student of today. 

According to Mr. Little, many of 
us are unable to view our tasks and 
joys in life with a proper sense of 
their relative importance. He con- 
tinues that the student must seek a 
balanced diet of activities on the 
campus if he is to maintain that bal- 
ance in life. The utmost care, he 
cays, must be exercised in the choos- 
ing of one's friends on the campus. 
Particularly did he emphasize to the 
Freshmen the importance of a dis- 
criminating selection of one's assoc- 
iates during the first three months of 
his campus life. 

Mr. Little's speech was unusually 
rich in personal anecdotes and human 
interest stories. Chief among these 
latter was his mention of "Pete" 
kson, a famous mid-western foot- 
ball star. Jackson, a personal friend 
dr. Little, recently committed sui- 
cide in Baltimore as the result of con- 
tinued despondency, said the Speak- 
Mr. Little had some time before 
taken an interest in the strange men- 
(Continued In Next Column) 

Student Council 

Student Council Minutes for Oct 
10th, 1932. 

The meeting was called to order 
by Pres. Ryan at 6:45. The com- 
mittees had no reports to make. 

Under now business it was decided 
to have tin- Soph-Frosh tug-of-war on 
Monday, Oct. 17th at 3:45 P. M. and 
to be conducted on the rules as laid 
down lust year. A motion was made 
and carried that the "Pnjumn Par- 
ade" should be held Thursday, Octo- 
ber 27th, and to be started at 8 P. M. 

The Council discussed the possi- 
bility of chartering a boat to tnke the 
student body to the Loyola game in 
Baltimore. A meeting of entire stu- 
dent body was to be called on Tues- 
day to determine extent to which this 
scheme would be supported. Fred 
Usilton to call Tolchester Company 
to get rato for boat. Council to pro- 
sent petition to the Faculty for per- 
mission in this matter nnd for the 
terminating of classes nt 0:45 on Sat- 

The holding of various dances, 
such as those given each year by the 
Bluo Key, the Varsity Club, etc., was 
discussed. Pros. Ryan appointed a 
committee to meet with the Student 
Activities Committee on Wednesday, 
Oct. 12th to attompt to reach some 
solution in this matter. There be- 
ing no further business tho meeting 

tal decline of the Star and cited his 
case as fundamentally the result of 
n poor choice of friends following his 
rise to prominence. 

Mr. Little was entertained at lun- 
cheon following his address by re- 
presentatives of the Washington Col- 
lego Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. 

Coolidge: "A depression is a dent. 

A dent is a hole. A hole is nothing." 

Dawling: "Much ado about noth- 

(Formerly Candy Kitchen) 
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/ Baltimore 

Cuisine and Furnishings 


Rooms $3 ap— Autos Garaged 

Private Rooms and 

Banquet Halls 

For All Occasions 



g A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students 

> Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and 

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day up, with bath $2 up 

Club life, restaurant, free swimming pool, 
gym, library, spacious lounges, roof gar- 
den, separate floors for men and women. 
Six minutes frum Penn or Grand Central 


$8 to $14 Weekly 


145 EAST 23rd ST. N. Y. CITY 

Juit East of Lexington Avenue 



Loyola Defeats 
Washington 51 ToO 

Carlin Stars For The Grey- 


Resorting to n tricky forward paw- 
ing game, mixed with a deceptive 
running attack, Loyola's Groyhoundfl 
dashed to victory over Washington 
at tlie Baltimore Stadium I«Ht Sat- 

The Maroon and Black started ng- 
i'ir: i Ivoly with their oponfng kick-off, 
raeovorlng two Loyola fumbles deep 
In the enemy territory, but the local 
hacks were stopped cold and Wash- 
ington yielded the ball on down*. Af- 
ter this opening thrust Hie Loyola 
goal was never in danger and the 
Jesuits had very much their own 
way the rest of the afternoon alter- 
nating paBBOB mid runs to roll up a 
;1H point lead in the first half. 

The third quarter opened with 
Washington offering stubborn resis- 
tance and the opponents were unable 
to BCOre a single point. Late In the 

final porlod after Conch Ekaitla mode 
several replacements, a Carlin to 
Egiin pass and a one yard plunge by 
Haley after four successful passes, 
brought the Loyola score up to a total 
of Bl. 

Tim GroyhOUWlB have a heavy, 
alert, vicious, charging lino which 
turns to nn unyielding stone wall on 
defense. The backlield is fast and 
deceptive, with Al Cullen, powerful 
anil punishment-absorbing fullback,, 
Supplying the scoring punch, and 
Vlnei Carlin, quarterback, throwing 
bullet-like passes in a manner that 
will make fans forget Delaire, former 
Loyola passing expert. The Grey- 
hounds have the beat balanced team 
in the State and will give opponents 
plenty "l trouble. 

Warren Carey played nn excep- 
tional game at right guard, consistent- 
ly stopping and slowing up Loyola 
plays directed at his side of the line 
Higgiston at end, Skipp, tackle, and 
Bilanconl at half back, displayed 
Hashes of football ability that enn be 
UBed profitably in the remaining 
games. Washington enmc out, of its 
uneven encounter with practically no 
injuries, and will have its full 
strength available for its keenly in- 
teresting gnme with Susquehanna 
this Saturday. 

The lineup and summary: 
Loyola Washington 

Mirnglin .. LE .. Baker 

Farrel LT Blisard 

M,,i ns, ..... LG ..... ■■ Carey 

Plotczyk ...... C Lord 

Azzurello ...... RG .... Dickerson 

Waidner . RT Ward 

Dunn© RE Gamber 

Carlin QB Dobkins 

Cullen LH Giraitis 

Egan . RH Reinhold 

Bell FB Nicholson 

Score by quarters: 

Loyola 13 25 13—61 

Washington . . . . 0—0 

Touchdowns — Farrell 2, Cullen 2, 
Dunne. Egan, Carlin, Rehkoff. Points 
after touchdown — Morris *3, (place- 
ments). Substitutions; — Loyola, Rch- 
kolT, Kampka. Bender, Biggs, Dcmp- 
sey, Jaisitis, Foard, Mclntyre, Far- 
ley, Colvin, Bankoski, Gorden, Bnnd- 
zul, DeStefano, Bracken, Molnaur, 
Ciosielski. Washington, Bilancioni, 
Evans, Usilton, Clark. Higgiston. 
Skipp, Kaplan, Harries, Johnson, No- 
mak. Referee — Kelly. Umpire — Arm- 
strong. Head linesman — Gaffney. 

"First point awarded on an offside 

Washington Meets U. Of Md. 
At College Park 

The Flying Pentagon of Washing- 
ton College, this year plays a total 
Of eighteen games, Five stale teams 
Hopkins, Mt. St. Mary's, Western 
Maryland, Loyola and St. John's will 
bo encountered both at home and on 
their floors. Maryland, the other 
Slate opponent will be played only 
once, at College Park. Head Coach 
Kibler expects another winning sea- 

Mr. Dumschott is in charge of 
basketball each day in the gymnasium 
during the enrly practice. 

The schedule Is as follows: 

Foot Ball 


By Gc-oi 

Bill Nicholson Scores Winning 

D CC , 10 — West Chester 


Jan. 10— St. Josephs 


Jan. IB — Hopkins 

Jan. 14— Mt. St. Mnry's 

.... Away 


Jan. 28 — Loyola 


Fob, 1— St. John's 


Feb. 8 — Mnryland 


I ob. 1 !— Hopkins 

, , , Home 

Feb. 17— Mt. St. Mary's 


Fob. 21— St, John's 

, , Away 

Feb. 24 — Delaware 


Feb. 26 — Loyola 

, , . Home 

Fob. 28— St. Joseph's . . 

. . . . Home 

Mar. 4 — Rwarthmore , . 

Mar. 11 — Alumni 


Gill Brother 

s Toast 

Victorious Grid 



Assorted Blocks 

Gill Bros, ice cream company en- 
tered into the spirit of the occasion 
when Washington tripped Gallaudet 
and decided the Maroon and Black 
squad deserved besides cheers and 
praise, something in the way of ice- 
cream. Accordingly, Sunday night, 
Oct. 9, the entire squad was given 
generously of their product. We 
thank Gill Bros, again for their co- 
operation and fine spirit. 

With the warm glow of victory 
very thoroughly squelched by the ov- 
erwhelming defeat by Loyola; the 
coaching staff is looking forward to 
the Susquehanna game with anxious 
eyes. Susquehanna is reputed to 
have one of the finest "small college" 
football teams in the East and n total 
of 82 points against their opponents 
none, in the last two games, is ample 
proof of their power. In Wednes- 
day's; scrimmage, a team using Sus- 
quehanna plays romped through the 
varsity, scoring four touchdowns on 
power ploys alone; thus causing 
greater anguish in the conching ranks. 

The defense against forward pass- 
es was very weak in the Loyola game, 
and a lot of work has been spent in 
an effort to strengthen this depart- 
ment of play. Tackling too, has 
been stressed, along with timing and 
coordination in running of offensive 
plays. In offensive scrimmage the 
enrly part of the week, the backfield 
finally began to run bard and as a 
result the offensive plays were run 
off much smoother than any time this 
reason; bringing a ray of hope that 
the offense may start going some 

One of the finest Washington Col- 
lege football squads in recent years, 
faces the climax this Saturday. Per- 
haps that something that makes for 
winning football teams will be found 
before the "home folks." That some- 
thing will have to be evident if Sus- 
quehanna is to be defeated. 

Modern Shoe Repairing 



Next to Sterling Drug 

The Maroon and Black of Wash- 
ington College defeated Gallaudet 
College in football by the score of 6 
to 0. The game played on Kendall 
Green in Washington, D. C, on Sat- 
urday, October 8th was outstanding 
because it marked the first victory 
for the Shoremen since the 1929 sea- 
son when American University fell 
before them. 

From the outset, Coach Ekaitis's 
charges showed marked superiority 
over the home team in every depart- 
ment of the game. However, fre- 
quent fumbles marred several scor- 
ing opportunities and not until the 
latter part of the fourth quarter was 
the winning tally shoved over. 

The first half witnessed the Shore- 
men penetrating continuously into 
Gallaudet territory. Time, after 
time Gallaudet would either recover 
a fumble or kick out of danger. Bill 
Nicholson proved himself an able 
bucking back by making yardage at 
will through the line. Al Geraitis 
and Fritz Reinhold skirted the ends 
for long gains. 

In the last quarter, Washington 
blocked a Gallaudet kick deep in the 
latter's territory, and then recover- 
ed Gamblin's fumble. This paved 
the way for the winning touchdown. 
Giriatis carried the ball around end 
for a score but offside penalties on 
both teams nullified this count. Bill 
Nicholson then ploughed through the 
center of the line for the tally which 
counted. The kick for extra point 
was blocked. Later Giriatis return- 
ed a punt sixty yards for his second 
touchdown, but he stepped out of 
bounds on the thirty yard line and 
was unsuccessful again. 

In general all-around performance 
Dick Gamber at right end played the 
outstanding game for Washington. 
Evans, in his first college game, 
showed he has the makings of a nice 
backfield man. 

SATURDAY, OCT. 22. 1932 

Tug-o'-War To Be 
Held October 24 

Rats Outweigh Sophs 54 



Sandwiches of all Kinds 

Ice Cream, Tobacco and Drinks 

Under the Voshell House 

Compliments of 


Cleaners, Dyers, and 

Easton, Maryland 

At 3:45 P. M. on Monday, October 
24th, the anxiously awaited Fresh- 
man-Sophomore tug-o'-war will take 
place at Brook's Mill. The battle 
was originally planned for October 
17th, but a heavy rain and timely 
consideration for the spectators caus- 
ed it to be postponed a full week. 
However the rainfall has caused the 
mill stream to greatly increase in 
size, which should make mud more 
easy to find for the contestants and 
the whole scene more interesting to 
the spectators. 

The tug-o'-war is an annual con- 
flico between the two lower classes 
and the traditional meeting place is 
Brook's Mill. The latter place, loca- 
ted a half-mile out of Chestertown 
on the Tolchester road, is the scene 
ot many an exciting contest. Although 
the "paddle-pushers" have won the 
event for the past few years the 
"Rats" have been able to put up a 
creditable showing. It is hoped that 
this year will see as good a tug-o'-war 
and mud fight as the last few years 
have witnessed. 

Wall Street has been very quiet 
regarding its bets on the outcome of 
Monday's fracas, but rumor has it 
that the wise boys are putting their 
money on the "Sophisticated Mor- 
ons." Regardless of this fact, the 
odds appear almost even. Seldom 
have two teams apparently been so 
evenly matched as those who meet 
to do battle for the honor of their 
class on Monday. According to our 
figures the "Rat" team as a whole 
outweighs its rival team by only fif- 
ty-four pounds. To offset this slight 
disadvantage, the "Sophisticated Mor- 
ons" have a year's experience, mem- 
ories of a defeat last year, and all the 
psychological advantages of Sopho- 
mores over Freshmen. Perhaps Wall 
Street is right in its five-to-three bet- 
ting against the "Yearlings," but it 
almost appears that "wise money" 
stayn in pockets. The outcome is a 
gamble either way; each class is get- 
ting keyed up for the fray; and it 
looks as though the clash ought to be 
interesting from anybody's point of 

The probable line-up arranged al- 
phabetically, with approximate weight 
is as follows: 

Baker, R 190 Brice 165 

Blisard 175 Clifford . . . 165 

Clements ... 165 Evans .... 180 

Cohee .170 Falls 150 

Johns 170 Gaiz 160 

Kennerley 180 Higgiston . 168 

Lord 175 Kaplan . . '186 

Mooney 160 MacDonald 175 

Murray 160 Miller ... 172 

Nicholson . 195 Nowas 205 

Sadler .155 Rhinehart . . 150 

Saylor . . .170 Skipp 188 

Wallace, M . 160 Tignor ... 180 

Ward 180 Williams, H 150 

Huey 165 Winbrowe . . 150 

Gardiner, Coxwain. Kemper, Coxwain 
Total . 2500 Total 2554 

Clements & Clements, 




"Keep your clothes fit" 

Prompt Service 

Phone 437 

Dover, Delaware 

SATURDAY, OCT. 22, 1932 



Miss Emily Jewell 
Leads Glee Club 


Women Singers Have Inter- 
esting Program 

At the meeting of the Women's 
Glee Club on October 6, the follow- 
ing officers were elected for the com- 
ing year: Emily Jewell, President; 
Gladys Coucill, Manager; Genevieve 
Carvel, Secretary and Treasurer ; 
Mary Jane O'Neild, Librarian. The 
Women's Glee Club is under the dir- 
ection of Mr. Raymond Moffett and 
is looking forward to a successful 
year. It was founded only last year 
and is already gaining prominence on 
the campus which is in keeping with 
the musical program set up by the 
college authorities. The director and 
his assistant, Miss Louise B. Russell 
have selected the following composi- 
tions to be given this year; Reveries, 
by Aley Speaks; Medley from Sunny 
South by V. Harris; Dawn by P. G. 
Lurvan; Have You Forgotten by Le 
Mare-Niel; Sympathy by R. Friml: 
Will You Remember by Romberg- 
Rigger; Sylvia by Aley Speaks; Oh 
Promise Me by DcKoven. The mem- 
bers of the club are as follows: E. 
Barhley, D. Clarke, C. Jewell, C. 
Kierwan, D. Slater, M. Smith, M. 
Trygno, M. Wheatley, J. Rouse, M. 
Poole, M. White, E. Childs, E. Herr- 
eia, H. Baker. 

"W" Club Plans To 
Take In New Members 

The W. Club will give their annual 
dance in the gymnasium tonight for 
the entertainment of the visiting 
players, returning alumni and the 
student body. This will be the first 
informal dance to be held here since 
the beginning of the school year. 

The dancing will be from 8 to 12. 
Music to be furnished by Vick Viclt- 
ern and his orchestra. The admis- 
sion price is SI. 00 per couple and 50 
cents -for stags. The W. Club a:ks 
for the support of the student body 
in making this affair a success. 

The Mount Vernon Literary Soc- 
iety was very fortunate this week in 
having to address them, Dr. Carpen- 
ter on the topic of England. Her 
topic dealt with the country life of 
England and the beauty that nature 
has bestowed upon that beautiful is- 
land. This topic was of great inter- 
est to all members of the society and 
gives them nil a much clearer view 
of our neighbor land across the At- 
lantic Ocean. 

The next feature on the program 
.vac a solo by Miss Mary Jane Neild. 

Next; week the society will hear 
an addrers on the topic of Germany. 

After the program a brief busi- 
reis meeting was held and a number 
>f new members were sworn in. 

Wednesday, October 12, 1932, the 
program of the society was put on 
by the freshmen members of the so- 
ciety. The program consisted of 
Reveille, Doris Metcalfe; Recitation, 
Carroll Casteel; Talk, Michael Hig- 
giston; Musical Skit, Charles Weils 
arc! Mill id Kimper; Talk, Morris 
Campbell Piano selection, Caroline 
Jewell, and Taps by Doris Metcalfe. 

The business meeting followed the 
-rogrnrr and an unusually large num- 
ber of new members were sworn in. 
The society now has a very large 
.. K .nLei h.-*. 

Dcl-Mar-Va Restaurant 

After Dance Lunch.s 

And Regular Meals 


Mens Glee CI ub'KrrSxTSi 
Now Under W a y! T ,,., ,,,„ ~zzz.* ..,,.,.„.. „. i( . I c° m i 


Tho dramntic club has chosen -i> its 

Compliments of 

Mr. Raymond Mofhtt Directs 

""' „ P '" y » J£Jr*2PSZ t "• D. OREM & SON 

The Men's Glee Club is off to a 
Hying start this year with 23 mem- 
bers. , 

The officers of the club are: Chas. 
Harris, President; A. Hodgson, Man. 
ager; M. Noble, Secretary and Treas- 
urer; S.G. Bell, Librarian. The Glee 
Club expects to broadcast again i 
WFBR this year and plans arc h 
made for some extra trips. The 
member- so far are: S. Bell, Boyuton 
Clarke, Campbell. Casteel, Fink, Fur 
man, Garrett, Harries, Karris, H> 
son, Lankford, Lekabuch, Linthi- 
cum, Mooney, Noble, Reinsberg, 
Smith, Taylor, Wells, Williams, Ha'l. 

A ciuar'e' conn-ring of Mes-ra. 
Mooney. Clrrke, Harris, Furman has 
b-~et> selected from the club and will 
make their fir:' appearance local'.y 
at the assembly Oct. 27. 

Toulson's Pharmacy 
Cordia'Iy invites th? stu- 
dent to enjoy fin privil- 
eges of a well-stocked 
drug store. 

Parksr Pens our spec- 

hilarious and somewhat 
isque comedy by John Stapleton. 
concerns the troubles of a mUldh 
aged bachelor who is trying ii> keen 
his recent marriage n secret from the 

The I'iist been picked and prac- 
tice has begun. The play will be pro- 
duced sometime just before Christ- 
mas vacation. Watch for the date. 
We want your support. Those in the 
cast are as follows; Evelyn Walboi 
R. Furman, R. Ready, L. Ro In, M. 
Trupp, 1-:. Child i, Dor < hy Clarke, R. 
Sc ■fen. T. <'; npman, EI. Roger i, !. 
Lightner, DeWitt Clarke. 

.It ? 

idle -v^-c-c-^x-x*' 


What Young Men Want 

to buy finely (nil- 

ortd clothe: 



■ that 

You wnnt to know that tho 
itylist who fnshiom your 
: Iothc. i. a roco B 
ty in style cent. 

You want Ityll. 
live .nti. factory .ervice. 

Our clothe, will moot .vol 
:hin K you domnnd of them. 


Shop At The ? 

B. & L. 5c to $1.00 I 
321 Hirh St. 

F c ;■ Year Wants x 


^ O' Sterling^ Drug Sta' e v 

Fir * Claia Service and v 

Expert Workmen £ 

The Dulany-Vernay Co. 

337-339-341 North 
Charles Street 

C/u£ Smtrfcer 'tUliy^fiu^ 

Baltimore's Largest 

Art China, Leather Goods, ; 

Toys, Books, Athletic 


Eyes examined and x 

glasses fitted by a grad- | 

uate Optician. Fountain ? 

Pens, Ink, Kodaks, Films % 

and Developing. | 


Jeweler & Optometrist £ 

Chestertown, Md. 5 

For Better 

Phone 149 


Chestertown, Maryland 



Chesterfields are Milder, They Taste Better 

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IN CHESTERFIELD there is no harshness — no bitterness. 
They are made from ripe, sweet Domestic tobaccos and the 
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© 19J2, Ijccett* Myers Tobacco Co. 



SATURDAY, OCT. 22, 1932 

Cotillion Club To 
Hold First Dance 

Floyd Mills And His Orches- 
tra To Furnish Music 

The Cotillion Club of Washington 
Collogo will hold it* Autumnal Gor- 
man, Friday, the twenty-olghth of 
October in the (Jymnnsium. 

The committee in charge are ae fol- 
lows: John (J. McLaln, chairman; 
Stuarl n. Shinri, John C. Knolhoff, 
Richard W. Cooper, Ralph Miller, 
George W. Murray and Paul W. Pip- 

The colors to bo used in decora- 
tion aro brown mid yellow supple- 
mented with corn »inlks and loaves. 

The patrons will bo Bishop nnd 
Mro, George W. Davenport, Mrs. 
Hope H. Barroll, Sr., Mr. John W. 
Barroll, Mr. and Mrs. Morris K. Bar- 
oll, Captain and Mrs. William Stay- 
ton, Miss Doris Bell, Miss Miirgnrel 
Brewer and Mr. and Mrs. Reginald 
L, Ford. 

The musk will bo Furnlshod by 
Floyd Mills and his orchostra, well 
known radio and recording artists 

Quito a few alumni and out of town 
guoHtt; aro expected and everything 
points to a moat succeasful dunce. 

The dates for the live danccB nre 

in; follows: 

Frldny. October 28, 1082. 

Friday, December 0, 1082. 

Friday, February .'I. 1088. 

Friday, March 17, 1088. 

Friday, April 14, lOUS. 

i in- favorable returns from the 
• u i ■■ criptlon drive assure live good 
dancos. Among the orchestras to be 
On go god for the others are Al Hol- 
lunili i and Lou Caruso. 


i i 1 1 nil i Centra) African natives 
have ii ceremony which includes beat- 
ing the ground with club*, uttering 
savage cries and then imbibing frow- 
ly of a potent native spirit. This ex- 
plains the rumor that some one lind 
been teaching them to pluy golf. — 

An "Up to Washington" movemont 
in being advocated by some of the 
students on the hill. If anything 

comes of this, there'll be more Inter 

concerning it. 

Listen to the chatter of the ELM, 

Listen to the boys that know, 
Look ut the mess that's gone to press, 

And what we say is so. 

P. J. W. 

Contractor — Builder 


. is 


Olde.t Sport Stoi 

Outfitter* to Wa.hingloo 


124 W. Baltimore, St. 



Washing ? 

¥ Cannon St. next to Bowl- |, 

ing Alley x 

On Wednesday of Inst week we 
observed a somewhat dignified, well- 
dressed gentleman wearing a derby, 
riding furiously across the campus 
on a rather undersized bicycle. 

•'What is that?" one nsked the 

"I don't know"! 

It wus "Skip" Boynton, the illus- 
ion- new arrival on our campus. 

People laughed when they first 
law the vehicle and wondered why 
Boynton hud Introduced It as a means 
Of betaking one's self down town, but 
now, Judging hy the number "f stu- 
dents seen cycling on the affair, it 
looms to have met with popular ap- 

Depression College 
Is Be in? Formed 

Dr. Arthur C. Kill Is The 

(Continued From Page Three) 
Rice. 1927. 

Alfred W. Brings, Economics, A 
B., Illinois, 1030; M. A., Wisconsin, 
1024; Ph. D., Wisconsin, 1929. 

Norman C. Brust, German Lang 
uago and Literature, A. B., Syracuse 
1931; A. M.. Syracuse, 1932. 

Arthur W. Cnlhoun, Sociology, A, 
B-, Pittsburgh; A. M., Wisconsin; 
Ph. D., Clark. 

Hamish Cameron, Classics, A. B., 
Princeton, 1923; completed Ph. D., 
requirements Columbia, 1932. 

Lloyd Flewelllng, English Litera- 

ture, A. A., Dartmouth; A. M., 
Maine; Ph. D-, Michigan. 

Arthur Cheney Clifton Hill, Jr., 
Economics, A. B., Dartmouth, 1925; 
Ph. D., Brookings, 1931. 

Ralph Brandreth Kennard, Physi- 
cal Science, Chemical Engineer, Col- 
umbia, 1916; A. M., Columbia, 1919; 
Ph. D., Chicago. 

Paul Lewinson, History, B. Litt., 
Columbia, 1922; Graduate diploma in 
Sociology, London School of Econom- 
ics, 1925; Ph. D., Brookings, 1927. 

William Meades Newton, Govern- 
ment, B. A., (Oxon) Balliol College. 

Paul Stephen Parsons, English Lit- 
erature, A. B., Trinity College, 1920; 
A. M., Trinity College, 1924. 

Edward Schouton Robinson, Philos- 
ophy, A. B., Harvard, 192G; Ph. D., 
Harvard, 1932. 

Harold B. Stanton, Romance Lang- 
uages and Literature, A. B., Dart- 
mouth, 1906; A. M., Harvard, 1912; 

Ph. D., Brown, 1927. 

George Waskovieh, History, B. S., 
Tufts, 1923; Diploma in Slavonic, 
London, 1924; Ph. D. 

Negotiations are in progress which 
will probably result in the addition 
of six other teachers of Psychology. 
English, Art, Geography, Biology and 
Drama. The faculty will be supple- 
mented by numerous guest specialists. 
These will include experts from var- 
ious government departments, and 
private research organizations, out- 
standing political figures, journalists, 

Father: "So you want to marry my 

Suitor: "Yes, but first 1 want to 
know if there is any insanity in your 

Father: "No, and there's not going 
to be any." 

—Advertise in The Elm. 





(fie Raw" — as 
portrayed by the artist, N. C. 
Wyeih. . . . inspired by the 
heartless treachery of a band 
of vicious Miami Indians, 
uho massacred the settlers 
with, inhuman ferocity . . . 
Autjust 15, 1812. 

— and raw tobaccos 
have no place in cigarettes 

They are not present in Luckies 

. . . the wildest cigarette 

you ever smoked 

E buy the finest, the very 
finest tobaccos in all the 
world — but that does not 
explain why folks every- 
where regard Lucky Strike as 
the mildest cigarette. The fact 
is, we never overlook the 
truth that "Nature in the 
Raw is Seldom Mild" so 

these fine tobaccos, after 
proper aging and mellowing, 
are then given the benefit of 
that Lucky Strike purifying 
process, described by the 
words — "It's toasted". That's 
why folks in every city, town 
and hamlet say that Luckies 
are such mild cigarettes. 

"It's toasted" 

That package of mild Luckies 

"If a man write a belter book, preach a teller sermon, or make a better mouse-trap than his neighbor, thohe 

build his house in the woods, she uor/d will make a beaten path to his door. ' '-RALPH WALDO EMERSON. 

Does not this explain (he world-wide acceptance and approval of Lucky Strike? 





Maroon And Black Meets Mt. 
St. Mary's At Emmitsburg 

Ward, Gamber Back In Shape 
For Today 

SATURDAY, NOV. 5, 1932 



Ekaitis Looks Fo 
Close Game 

Washington's Maroon and Black 
gridders have better than an even 
chance of victory when they clash 
with a defensively powerful Mt, St. 
Mary's eleven at Emmitsburg this 
afternoon in their last State game of 
the season. 

Gamber and Ward have sufficient- 
ly recovered from injuries and will 
bolster a forward line that showed 
plenty of offensive drive in the Drexel 
tussle last Saturday. It is hoped 
that Harries, who received a broken 
nose while stopping play after play 
directed by Drexel backs over the 
middle of the line, will see some ser- 
vice at the center post. This posi- 
tion has caused the coaches much 
anxiety during every game. The lo- 
c»I .' backfield worked better in that 
game than it has all season and is 
slowly acquiring the smoothness of 
timing and co-ordination that go to 
make an effective attack. 

During the week forward passing 
has been stressed and should the 
Mountaineers stop Washington's run- 
ning attack, the Shoremen will take 
to the air as St. Mary's is especially 
weak in coping with the aerial game. 
The consistent kicking toe of Rein- 
hold will be depended on to keep the 
enemy out of Washington territory, 

Mt. St. Mary's has a heavy power- 
ful line backed by an equally big 
secondary and have earned the repu- 
tation of a defensive team. They 
have not won a game to date and 
have scored only six points in six 
games, but they are able ground gain- 
ers as proven in their making eleven 
first downs against an exceptionally 
strong Albright grid machine a week 
ago. The veteran Mt. St. Mary squad 
is anxiously gunning for its first vic- 
tory and will be ready to shoot every- 
thing for a win. After various shifts 
and changes, Coach Art Mallory of 
the Saints has hit on a combination 
that he thinks capable of tripping the 
Ekaitis men. 

In the daily practice sessions dur- 
ing the week attention was given to 
weakness in fundamentals as display- 
ed in the encounter with Drexel. 
Short scrimmage sessions were held 
on Tuesday and Wednesday. The 
entire Washington squad, with the 
exception of Harries, is free from in- 
juries and in good physical condition. 

This struggle with Mt. St. Mary's 
may be regarded as a game, the out- 
come of which will determine how 
successful a season the Maroon and 
Black will have. All are ready for 
the opening whistle. 

Dr. Paul E. Titsworth Offered 
Presidency Of Alfred University 


Varsity Club Holds 
Dance; Vickers' Music 

The first informal dance of the 
season, given by the "W" Club in the 
College Gym on October 22, proved 
very successful socially. 

The gym was plainly decorated in 
the college colors of Maroon and 
Black. Music for the occasion was 
furnished by the well-known Vic 
Vickers and his orchestra. 

Coach George L. Ekaitis 
Coach George L. Ekaitis will take 
his Maroon and Black gridmen up to 
Emmitsburg today to engage the 
Mounts of Art Malloy. Ekaitis has 
visited the stamping grounds of the 
Jesuits before, when wearing the 
famous Green and Gold of Western 
Maryland. If the local coach meets 
with as much success against the up- 
staters today as he did when calling 
signals against them, there wilt be re- 
joicing in the ranks of the locals. 


Announcement has been made of 
the donation of a football tro- 
phy to be battled for annually by 
gridiron teams from Washington Col- 
lege and the University of Delaware. 
The trophy is the gift of United 
States Senator Daniel 0. Hastings, of 

The trophy will first be contested 
for by Washington and Delaware on 
November 20 this year when the grid- 
iron teams of the rival schools meet 
on Kibler Field, Chestertown. 

The team winning the trophy will 
hold it for one year. In the event of 
a tie the trophy will go for one year 
to the team not holding it at the time 
of the contest. 

Senator Hastings expects to be in 
Chestertown on November 26 to pre- 
sent the trophy to the winning cap- 
tain and plans are being formulated 
here to make the occasion of the first 
battle for the Hastings' Trophy a 
memorable one. 

Annual Pajama Parade 
Held Last Thursday 

With a burst of yelling and quite 
a lot of chatter from the upper 
classmen and especially the soph: 
the annual pajama parade got unde 
way on Thursday evening, Octobe 
27 at eight o'clock. The rats were 
paraded to Reid Hall where they 
"willingly" performed in the pres- 
ence of the women students. From 
Reid Hall the parade continued 
through town as usual and at nine- 
thirty the rats were told to get wood 
for a bonfire and bring it to the foot 
of the campus. Everything was go- 
ing smoothly until several city police 
made their appearance and ordered 
gates and benches taken from the 
fire before it was lighted. When this 
was done an egg of some age seemed 
to come from nowhere and uncere- 
moniously hit an officer back of the 

The parade this year lacked the 
pep and spirit of other years and un- 
less more interest is taken in it this 
tradition will more than likely be 


On Wednesday evening, November 
2; Ml. Mount Vernon Literary Socie- 
y met in the auditorium of William 
Smith Hall. AfLer a business meet- 
iif during which a number of new 
members were sworn in, the program 
war. turned over to the "Pig Alley" 

The first appearance on the pro- 
.ram was made by a dirty little pig 
— representing "Pig Alley" as it used 
-o be. This was followed by a talk 
by Wesley Sadler, telling of the orig- 
1" of the name and describing the 
"Alley" as it is kept today. Follow- 
ing this was a Shadow Talk by Robt. 
Shaull. The next feature on the pro- 
pram was piano selections by Vincent 
Brandolini, A short mystery play 
entitled, "The Haunted House" was 
presented by Messrs. Schaull, Rogers 
and Rhodes. Other features on the 
program were: Cornet Solo, Leroy 
Remsberg ; Ballad, "Sail Away," 
Robert Shaull; "Herman and George" 
Dave Wallace and Ray Wilson; The 
Super Salesman, Louis Goldstein; 
he grand finale — all the members of 
Pig Alley arranged in a semi-circle 
■iround the pig, which was all dressed 
up, lepresenting "Pig Alley" as it is 
oday; Farewell greetings from Pig 
Alley in the form of a shower of pigs 
in tights. Hot dogs! 

The radio announcer of the pro^ 
gram was R. Shaull. The success of 
(he program was greatly added to by 
the music furnished by Brandolini on 
(he piano. It added much to the 
creating of a mysterious air in "The 
Haunted House," and added to the 
effec" of "Sail Away," the Super 
-Salesman and the Cornet solo. 

Members of the Pig Alley group 
includes R. Shaull, Alfred Gardiner, 
Harry Rhodes, Calvin Rogers, George 
I Jones, Joe O'Farrell, Bill Watson, 
' Leroy Remsberg, Dave Wallace, V»n- 
I cent Brandolini, Ray Wilson, Ira 
Meassel, Harold Kennerly, Louis 
Goldstein and Wesley Sadler . 

Thir- was the first program of this 
kind ever presented before the socie- 
ty and was greatly enjoyed by al 
present. The program was entirely 
iriginal and each member of the 
group contributed something to the 

Last Wednesday the society had as 
its guest Dr. F. W. Trusscott who 
spoke on the topic of Germany. He 
pointed out to the society many points 
c-f interest, discussing the history of 
cities, religion, education and every- 
day life in Germany. He gave a 
route that one might follow in order 
to see the most interesting parts of 
the country. It was a very interest- 
ing talk and they all have a clearer 
view of this country of Europe. 


Prof. J. J. Coop 

Prof. J. J. Coop, head of the De- 
partment n f Physics at Washington 
College, recently received permission 
from the college authorities to start 
a new physics laboratory on tlic 
fourth floor of William Smith Hall. 
Since Prof. Coop has been at the col- 
lege he has done much to improve his 

His recent action was a part of his 
general plan to make physics a major 
department nt Washington College. 

Urge For College Band 

In the home game with Susquehan- 
na the college with the aid of the 
Chestertown band, helped to add 
spirit, but last week only three of the 
college fellows showed up for prac- 
tice, consequently the band didn't ap- 
pear at the Drexel game. It is the 
least that one who is capable can do, 
to play in this band. If you have any 
interest at all in the college you will 
help organize for the last two home 


Professor J. J. Coop of the phy- 
sics department has drawn up plans 
for a new physics laboratory in the 
attic of William Smith Hall. 

As the plans are now, it will occu- 
py the North wing of the attic and be 
divided into two rooms. One room 
will contain the two small windows, 
and this will be used as the main 
laboratory. Another small room 
with no windows will be constructed 
and used as a light laboratory. This 
plan will relieve a great deal of the 
crowded conditions in the present 
laboratory, and also allow room for 
more apparatus. As the school is 
not in a position to spend money on 
thin project at present, student aid 
will probably be utilized in building 

In the three years Professor Coop 
has been at Washington College he 
has helped greatly in the advance- 
ment of the Physics Department. 
Since 1930 he has added two new 
courses for the curriculum, increased 
the laboratory equipment almost 100 
per cent, and now his aim is to make 
Physics a major subject at Washing- 
ton College. With the new propos- 
ed laboratory a reality, this aim will, 
no doubt, soon be realized. 

Father Kramer Speaks On 
The Church In Assembly 

Father Kramer, Catholic Priest of 
Centreville, Md., spoke to the Wash- 
ington College Assembly, Oct. 20, 
1932, on the matter of Religion. 

It was his contention that most 
people considered a church as a dis- 
mal gloomy affair and for this reason 
church attendances was decreasing. 
He believed that if people approached 
religion from an intellectual stand- 
point this misconception would not 
occur. In his mind there are two 
sides to religion, intellectual and 
emotional, therefore a good religion 

it be one which must appeal to 
both of those qualities. 

The talk was characterized by 
Father Kramer's fluent use of elabor- 
ate figures of speech. 

Washington Head 
Succeeds Dr. Davis 

Has Served As President Here 
Since 1923 

I''. Paul Emerson Titsworth, pros- 
ideilt of Washington College since 
15123, will become president of Al- 

1 d University, Alfred, N. Y., on 
■i"ly 31, L033, when the resignation 
of Dr, Boothe C. Davis, as president 

r Alfred takes effect. 

Mr. Titsworth is n graduate of Al- 
Ered University at. which he later 

"I'll and Berved aw dean. His np- 
pointmeni was made recently at a 
meeting of the trustees of Alfred. 

During the yenrs that Dr. Tits- 
worth has been the head of Washing- 
ton College, the institution has shown 
marked advancement along many 
line:.. The enrollment at the college 
tian been brought to the highest point 
ever reuched in the one hundred and 
fifty years of > its existence. The 
college has reduced its debt and is 
running within its budget. The 
buildings and grounds belonging to 
Washington College have also been 
materially improved during the re- 
tiring president's stay here. 

Dr. Titsworth was born at Asha- 
way, R. I,, May 31, 1881, and took 
his Ph. B. degree at Alfred in 1904. 
Previously he hud studied abroad in 
Berlin and Dresden. Ho attended 
Ohio Stute University, 1903-04, Uni- 
versity of Marburg, 1913, and took 
the Ph. D. degree at University of 
Wisconsin in 1911. 

After graduating from Alfred, he 
was instructor of modern languages 
there in 1904-07, professor of Eng- 
lish 1019-28, and dean of the Uni- 
versity 1920-23, after which he was 
elected president of Washington Col- 

He won fame as author of "A 
Biography for High School Teacher* 
of Modern Languages," published in 
1U02, and co-translator from the 
French of "Emancipation of Medie- 
val Forms," in 1906. He has long 
been a contributor on literary topics. 

In 1904, Dr. Titsworth married 
Miss Vida Rose Stillman, of Alfred, 
N. Y. They have three daughters, 
two having graduated from Washing- 
ton College. 

Alfred University, which on July 
31, 1933, will be placed under the 
leadership of Dr. Titsworth, has a 
,otaI enrollment of about 720 stu- 
dents, divided between an engineer- 
ing college, a college of liberal arts 
and an agricultural school. 

Dr. Titsworth last year, engineered 
one of the most important affairs in 
the history of Washington College, 
when the 150th anniversary of the 
founding of the college was celebrat- 
ed in conjunction with the George 
Washington Bicentennial celebration. 
The affair was widely broadcast and 
brought the institution much favor- 
able publicity. 

Assembly Program 
For Nov. Given Oat 

The assembly program for the re- 
mainder of November was given out 
by Dr. Livingood. 

Nov. 10 — A College Sing under the 
leadership of Raymond Moffett. 

Nov. 17 — The Annual Psychology 
Test for the entire school. 

N v. 24 — Thanksgiving Day and 



SATURDAY, NOV. 5, 1932 

The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md„ 1782 
Assistant Editor 
Literary Editor 
Society Editor 
Exchange Editor 


Charles B. Clark 

Roland C. Ready 

. W. McA. Richards 

Roland E. Lekebusch 


Feature Reporter William Baker 

Albert E. Dobkins, Albert Giraitis, Janet Atwater, P. Skipp, 

James Kreegcr, Morris Campbell, Carroll W. Casteel, 

Richard Camber 


Charles Clm k, lleWitl Clarke, William Baker 


Alexina Robinson, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

Business Manager John McLain 

Circulation Manager Patterson Beasman 

Chief Stall Photographer Emory Burkhardl 

Advertising Manager Louis Goldstein 


Walter F. Dorman 

Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postofflce as sec- 
ond class matter. 
Subscription Price $1.50 a year. Single Copy 10 cents. 

Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 




Do we want to make the Delaware 
football game at Washington College 
a big event? Then lets get together 
and help perfect the plana by giving 
the various committees in charge 
whole-hearted support. 

Another "faux pas" like the last 
one committed by thin column and 
the Editor of the "Elm" will surely 
drape little "Slippery Elm" in crepe. 
In fact the article which appeared 
hero in the last issue was wrong, all 
wrong. The Student Activities Com- 
mittee did grant the Blue Key the 
right to issue $1.50 tickets for frolics 
and we twisted the facts around back- 
wards. Apologies nre offered to the 
Student Activities Committee and to 
anyone who may have read that 

SATURDAY, NOV. 5, 1932 


It is with great regret that we learn of Dr. Titsworth's leav- 
ing of Washington College after the present collegiate year. We 
regret his departure because we are losing a man of such high 
calibre. However, at the same time we wish to congratulate 
Dr. Titaworth on his hnving been chosen as the new President 
of Alfred University, Alfred, New York, to take effect next 
July. As a graduate of this University, and also because he 
has been connected with it as a member of the Faculty and as 
Dean, Dr. Titaworth is returning to his Alma Mater. We wish 
also to congratulate Alfred University on acquiring for their 
Head a man who has proven so well qualified in every respect 
to hold such a position. 

Dr. Titaworth has done more for Washington College in 
his domicile here than anyone in the more later years. In the 
first place the college enrollment has been doubled, and that in 
itself serves as proof of his untiring efforts and abilities. Again, 
the college has been raised from a tottering one, to the place 
that it now occupies among the small colleges of the United 
States. During his Presidency, Washington College has risen 
from one of C grade to the highest ranks of A classification. 

Dr. Titaworth has proven himself a real Napoleon in the 
cause of our college. His enormous amount of activities out- 
side the college proper, have not in the least taken away from 
his effectiveness in the institution, but rather have inspired him 
to do more for those and for the college under his influence. 

Therefore, in losing such a man we are unfortunate, but in 
having had contacts with him, we are greatly benefitted. Our 
wishes for continued success in the future are extended to Dr. 
Titsworth, in his new position. 

There is a bit of life in us after all. 
At least the enthusiasm the night be- 
fore the Susquehanna game and dur- 
ing that game and the Drexel game 
certainly made us all feel more like 
putting up a fight. Oh boy! What 
a game last Saturday. What a sur- 
prise the Dragons got and did the 
Maroon and Blacks play football! 
Great wasn't it? But we did miss 
our new band and hope they won't 
disappoint us again. 

Wife: "Oh, I am so sleepy! Is ev- 
erything shut up for the night?" 

Husband: "That depends on you. 
Everything else is." 

— "The Log." 

Perhaps the person who wrote the 
letter signed "Spectator" is using bet- 
ter judgment than most of us wish 
to admit. Some of the incidents 
surrounding the "Rat Pajania Par- 
ado" were really humorous and I en- 
joyed many a hearty laugh. After 
all is said, however, we probably al- 
lowed our emotions to get the upper 
hand over our common sense. I un- 
derstand that some of our uncalled 
for pranks have antagonized a few 
of our best friends among the town's 


What's this we've been hearing a- 
bout scandal. Well the other day I 
heard a fellow say it would be an ex- 
cellent idea if some one would pub- 
lish a scandal sheet in which would 
be printed only the "low down" on 
these individuals who always delight 
in seeing other people scandalized. 
Maybe the fellow wasn't far wrong. 
I suppose he had in mind the passage 
of scripture which reads, "judge not 
lest ye shall be judged," or words to 
that effect. 

He: "Look here, you're cheating." 
She: "I'm not. I had that ace long 

before the game started." 
— The "Log" of the U. S. Naval 

Academy . 

In Chapel Hill, N. C, teachers are 
being urged to abstain from dancing, 
smoking, drinking or card playing. 
They will also be selected with re- 
spect to age, as to whether or not 
they are married, and as to whether 
or not they attend church regularly, 
— "McGiIl Daily." 

In connection with this, I see in the 
Rollins College "Sandspur" that the 
Jackson County, Florida, School 
Board has threatened to oust any 
-cacher who attends a dance. 



There seems to be a lot of chatter 
about the oncoming Scotchmen's Ball 
scheduled for November 19th at the 
home of our fair coo-eds. Many of 
the "S. Y. T's" think that forty 
smackers is beaucoup bucks to plant 
down for an orchestra. Maybe the 
ones who are objecting were a little 
too slow in getting their particular 
choices in the "call-'em-up-and-drag- 

Now that open fraternity rush 
season is only a month or so away, 
the frat undercover men are work- 
ing hard to smooth things over for 
the "big push." It is even reported 
that some of them have moved their 
trunks into "Rat Hall" until after the 
battle, mother. How sad is the dis- 
illusionment of praised, pampered and 
petted freshmen a few days after 
Pledge Day! 

From the University of Michigan 
comes news of a feminine style rule 
on that campus. Gloves and hats 
are always worn to classes. The co- 
ed who breaks this unwritten law is 
ially scorned by her more conven- 
tional sisters. 

He: "I once had a girl and she 
made a fool out of me." 

She: "What a lasting impression 
some people make." 

—"The Log." 

At the Montana State College will 

instituted a "Marriage Club" at 

which the married students will get 

together to discuss the virtues and 

faults of their mates. 

Certain Freshman girls remind 
me of the Pied Piper of Hamlin be- 
cause all the "Rats" run after them." 

Greek Letter 

Although the entire personel of the 
world of medical science will disa- 
gree with us, we have a theory that 
appendicitis may be contageous. We 
present only the facts; draw your 
own conclusions. Betty went to the 
first formal wrestling match with 
Billy and he went down with append- 
icitis shortly after the pause that re- 
freshes. Jack, substituting for Billy 
at better half, fell a victim of the 
same bad luck after the last seven 
bouts, and joined the order of "minus 
appendices." But, we're just as 
much in the dark as you are when we 
hear that, after nursing the telephone 
with Jack for one hour and a quarter, 
Jane ups and downs with an also 
wayward appendix. By and by there 
won't be enough ambulances to go 

According to all reports, Monday 
night's Hallowe'en Dance might bet- 
ter have been named the "Easter 
Bunny Hop," from the number of 
ripe eggs that were laid in the 

Among the recent visitors to the 
hill" have been many Kappa Gam- 
ma Alumnae: the Misses Bernice 
Wooters, Elizabeth Mace, Louisa 
Bowen, Louise Crouse, Edith Rees, 
Dorothy Simmons, Elizabeth Brice, 
and Helen Norris. 

i new chair and pictures have 
been acquired for the Sorority room. 

The spirit shown by the general student body during the 
Drexel foot ball game was gratifying. It was as "it should be. 
Washington College showed the most real and spontaneous 
enthusiasm that it has exhibited for a pig skin game in several 
years. When Russ Baker crossed the last Drexel white line 
standing up, neither Hoover nor Roosevelt would have poled 
more than a vote apiece, if a presidential poll had been taken 
among the college students at that time. It was as it should 

However, there is still something lacking. Washington 
College should not take the attitude that "until we are shown 
different we expect to get licked." Such an attitude, taken by 
the students at large, naturally seeps into the ranks of the play- 
ers. That is fatal. Such an attitude is not justified in relation 
to the present college team. The Maroon and Black CAN win 
every remaining game on its schedule — but only if it is backed 
up fully by the entire college. That would be as it should 

Washington College right now has an aggressive, improv- 
ing team. One big reason for that is because it has been back- 
pd up fairly well during its last two games. Things should not 
be allowed to slow up now. Those who want their alma mater 
to come ahead should not lay back and wait for a break to 
come. Assume the attitude at the start of the next two home 
games that we expect to click. Such an attitude will bring 
about the break that everyone seems to need. 

With this attitude Washington College will go places, 
athletically. And that would be as it should be. 


*j A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students 8 

> Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and 3 

* Pencils. Pennants, Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, 5 

• And School Supplies i 

5 8 

J Hours: 9 to 3:15 Every Day But Saturday and Sunday j5 

Speaking of Hallowe'en,' we hear 
that Reid Hall contained a number of 
dark secrets on Monday night. Where 
was Moses when the lights went out? 
In the dark, lighting candles, of 


Transient Rales S1.50 per 
day up, with bath $2 up 

Club life, restaurant, free swimming pool, 
gym, library, spacious lounges, roof gar- 
den, separate floors for men and women. 
Six minutes from Penn or Grand Central 


$8 to $14 Weekly 


145 EAST 23rd ST. N. Y. CITY 

Juat East of Lexington Avenue 

Did you know that: the truck ran 
out of gas when Dottie and Dorman 
tried to make 10:30 via the hop-a- 
ride route . the boys had a surprise 
party for Bill Nick the other night 

the successor to Adam is going 
to sell hot-dogs and hamburgers 
"Doc" Sterling struck a swell idea 
when he decided to furnish us line- 
ups at our home games the lights 
?f the North are shining for Pratt 

Mac's "Nomadic Poetry" class 
use- "Isn't It Romantic" as a theme 
song Henry Gill proposes to hold 

a strictly collegiate dance at his 
armory every two weeks if Reid Hall 
girls will be allowed to go, and that 
it seems to be an excellent substitute 
for the fast-fading frolics and 

that there is a movement on foot to 
nominate him for president??? 

t Toulson's Pharmacy 
X Cordially invites the stu- 
dent to enjoy the privil- 
eges of a well-stocked ■ 
drug store. 

Parker Pens our spec- 

SATURDAY, NOV. 5, 1932 



jusquenanna vyins By 28 T0 13 SC0RE 
Close Game 6 To 


Camber, Ward, Play Best For 

Scoring the only touchdown of the 
game in the opening minutes, Susque- 
hanna University defeated Washing- 
ton College in the latter's first home 
game of the season on Saturday, Oct. 
22nd, by the -score of 6 to 0. 

The game was a closely contested 
affair throughout, with Susquehanna 
continually keeping the Shoremen 
deep in their own territory. The de- 
fense playing of Coach Ekaitis's play- 
ers was outstanding and their ability 
in preventing Susquehanna from 
scoring any more touchdowns was the 
result of having been inspired with 
the determination to win if at all pos- 

Blisanl kicked off well for Wash- 
ington and it was necessary for Sus- 
quehanna to kick out of danger. In 
possession of the ball the Maroon 
and Black of Washington fumbled 
and lost the ball on their first play as 
a result of a bad pass from center. 
By a series of short line plunges, 
Susquehanna brought the ball to 
Washington's 5 yard line from which 
Sassaman, visiting left halfback went 
over for a touchdown. His try for 
extra point failed. 

In the second quarter a series of 
runs for good gains threatened 
Washington's goal again, but Sus- 
quehanna could not advance beyond 
the 11 yard line. 

Three or four times in the second 
half the Shoremen were driven with- 
in their own 5 yard line but continued 
to play excellent football at these 
crucial moments. Fritz Reinhold 
punted from behind his own goal line 
on one or two occasions, and this 
great punter thus prevented a higher 
score. Neither team made ground 
by the use of forward passes, and 
Washington gained by a succession 
of kick exchanges as the game neared 
its end. 

Higgiston at left end, Gomber at 
right end. and Reinhold in the back- 
field played exceptionally well for 
Washington, represented by eleven 
fighting men throughout the contest. 

The lineup. 

By holding them on even terms for 
almost the entire game last Satur- 
day, Washington College upset the 
predictions of Drexel, which came to 
Chestertown with the idea of using 
h ho Maroon and Black as a breather in 
their schedule before their major 
game with Ursinus. The final score 
28 to 13 in favor of Drexel does not 
tell the story of the hard fought con- 
test which took place. It was only 
in the final quarter, when the heavier 
weight of the Dragons actually forced 
the ball over the goal line twice, that 
they appeared to have an edge on the 

The first touchdown was scored by 
Drexel when Potter broke loose for 
a short run. Immediately following 
this Baker, a Washington end, inter- 
cepted a lateral pass to gallop thirty 
yards for a touchdown. Reinhold 
proceeded to kick the extra point. 
The half ended 13 to 6 with the 
Philadelphians on the long end of 
the score. In the third quarter the 
boys from the Shore carried the ball 
to Drexel's eight yard line from 
which place Nicholson bucked his 
way through to a touchdown. 


By George L. Ek«ilii 

The final state rival 

i W. J; 

to be met 1 football r 

For Better 

Phone 149 

C W. Kibler & Sons 

Chestertown, Maryland 

this Saturday. With an average of 
nothing at all to boast about against 
throe State rivals thus far, the entire 
team and staff are pointing to this 
gamu and an opportunity to credit 
one winning effort in the state. Mt. 
*"■':. Mary's started the current season 
boasting one of the finest squads to 
represent that institution. The squad 
failed to live up to its early promise, 
but has been getting stronger as the 
season rolled on. Each succeeding 
game finding them giving a better ac- 
count of themselves. The coaching 
B'aft' has been bothered no little by 
'hi:: accumulation of power and the 
knowledge that the Mountaineers are 
difficult to defeat on their home field 

Work this week lias been devoted 
o the ironing out of mistakes appar- 
ant in the two home games. The 
general play in these games was good, 
u' there are a lot of fundamental 
"vita that have to be taken care of be. 
fore the team can hope to win foot- 
ball games. 

Pass defense and ntfense has been 
given a great deal of time too. The 
Mount having two very good passers 
and receivers in Lynch and Hopkins. 

The loss of Ralph Harries will be a 
seriour handicap. His general play 
a!, center has been very good all year 
and his steadines swill be missed. 
MacDonald will probably start in his 
place. The rest of the squad has suf- 
fered no major hurts and shall be in 
good shape to start the game Satur- 

The starting team will probably be 
the same as the one that started 
against Drexel with MacDonald re- 
lacing Harries and with Camber and 
Baker at the ends. 

Baltimore, Md., Nov. 4— The city 
of Baltimore, through Mayor Howard 
will toss its hat in the 
jn December 10th, when 

—Advertise in The Elm. 

it will stage a North-South All-Star 
football game nt its huge municipal 
stadium seating more than 60,000 

The North team will be recruited 
and coached by Jock Sutherland, of 
the University of Pittsburgh, whose 
Panthers recently electrified the foot- 
ball world by a brilliant victory over 
Notre Dame, while the Southerners 
will have Dick Harlow, great coach 
ni the Western Maryland eleven, as 

From the North it is expected that 
such colleges and universities as 
Pittsburgh, Colgate, Cornell, Colum- 
bia, Pennsylvania, Princenn, Ford- 
ham and a host of others will be re- 
cruited for outstanding players, and 
the pick of gridders from the sinall- 
er institutions will also be on the 
eligible list. The South has colleges 
like Alabama, V. P. I., Georgie, Ten- 
nessee, Western Maryland, Tulane 
and many others on which to draw. 

Lacrosse Schedule 
Partly Filled Out 

Locals Meet Lehigh 
Kibler Field 





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For Your Wants 

Del-Mar- Va Restaurant 


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Welcome home! 
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In keeping with the times, we have tempered our 

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We still continue extravagantly ( perhaps ? ) us- ^ 

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8 306 Park Row Phone No. 334 < 

The 1933 Washington College 
lacrosse schedule has not been com- 
pleted yet but graduate manager of 
athletics, Frederick W. Dumschott, 
has already listed six stick engage- 
ments for George Eknitis' lacrossers. 
All of those six teams have appeared 
on the locnl's schedule before. 

The Maroon nnd Black twelve will 
meet four State teams in 1533. Three 
of these contests, tho ones with Hop- 
kins, U. of Md., nnd St. Johns, will be 
gomes in which the Shoremen will be 
conceded small chance of a victory. 
However, the game with Western 
Maryland will be a tussle toward 
which Coach Ekaitis will probably 
point his charges. Lost year tho 
Terror stickmen "laid for" their for- 
mer team mate and defeated his fav- 
ored band of lacrossers from the 
Eastern Shore by a .'1 to score. The 
former Western Mary hind star will 
not be satisfied until that count is 

The other two games listed so fnr 
are with Lehigh and Virginia. In 
the only contests ever played with 
theso institutions Washington each 
I imc emerged tho victor, defeating 
Lehigh 3 to 1, last year, and Virginia 
9 to 1 in 1931. 

If a couple of other engagements 
with out of slate twelves are booked, 
the loculs will have u satisfactory 
schedule despite the fact that they 
face very tough opposition in at least 
three of their games. 

Tho games scheduled up to date 
' are as follows: 

April 2 — St. Johns at Annapolis. 

April 8 — Hopkins nt Baltimore. 

•April 22— Western Maryland at 
I May 6 — U. of Virginia at Charlotts- 

May 13— U. of Maryland at Col- 
lege Park. 

May 20 — Lehigh at home. 

"This game may be played May 


The Emerson Hotel 


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Visit The V 


(Open 6 A. M. to 12 midnight) « 


We carry a large as- 
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Abbott's DeLuxe Ice 

Pipes, Cigarettes and 
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The Prescription Store 


Compliments of 


Cleaners, Dyers, and 

Easton, Maryland 


Open Forum 

BEWARE HtudentH of Washington 
College ihuL you do not hurt youraolf 
and your college by being "Collog- 
iulo" ns it were. 

REMEMBER that Washington 
College i« only an organization IN 
Chostertown and it IS not Chaster- 

Por the betterment of Washington 
College in the future you ae preflenl 
day students must net so as not to 
provoke the wrath of "Public Opin- 
ion," not of the nation, POSITIVELY 
NO, not even the State but of the 
town in which Washington College 
must live, long nft*r you nrc gono. 
You surely would rather have a co- 
operation town rather than a town 
which looks down with disfavor upon 
the action of HER GREATEST IN- 

Use "DISCRETION," thai is the 
word for the topic. 

Yours for bigger and better "Die- 

The "Spectator." 


Contractor! and Builder. 

Che»lertown, Md. 

Phone 88W and 305 


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Charles Street 

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Art China, Leather Goods, 

Toys, Books, Athletic 


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in •- Wash 

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After A Studious Day * 
Relax at 
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Billiard Parlor 



5c to $1.00 Store 
Where Your Dollar 

Has More Cents 

SATURDAY, NOV. 5, 1932 



Sandwiches of all Kinds 

Ice Cream, Tobacco and Drinks ■ 

Under the Voshell House 



Assorted Blocks 


Cleaning — Pressing X 
Repairing y 

103 Court Street * 

Chestertown, Maryland v 

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No raw tobaccos in Luckies 
—that's why they're so mi 

WE buy the finest, the 
very finest tobaccos 
in all the world — but that 
does not explain why folks 
everywhere regard Lucky 
Strike as the mildest ciga- 
rette. The fact is, we never 
overlook the truth that 
"Nature in the Raw is 
Seldom Mild" — so these 
fine tobaccos, after proper 

aging and mellowing, are 
then given the benefit of 
that Lucky Strike purify- 
ing process, described by 
the words — "It's toasted". 
That's why folks in every 
city, town and hamlet say 
that Luckies are such mild 

"It's toasted" 

That package of mild Luckies 


An Editorial- 

Some years ago "The Friendly 
College" was a slogan frequently 
used in connection with our own 
school. Let that slogan be re-adopt- 
ed by the Washington student body 
and turned loose with all its vigor 
for the week end of November 26th, 
when University of Delaware stu- 
dents and alumni visit our campus 
in connection with the renewal of 
gridiron relationships between the 
two institutions. 

We have extended an invitation 
to the Delaware groups to be our 
guests on the coming occasion and 
by so doing have done much to heal 
the breech that occurred long be- 
fore the present student bodies, at 
either institution, matriculated. Fail- 
ure to back up this invitation with 
the spirit in which it was extended, 
and accepted, would result in a wast- 
ed effort. 

It is not our intention to call upon 
the Washington students to to be 
gentlemen and good sports. These 
they already are. We are urging, 
however, that all connected with 
Washington College display a spirit 
of friendliness on November 26. In 
the intensified rivalry that is bound 
to exist we do not want to . forget 
that our friends from Delaware are 
our guests. 

The following lines should char- 
acterize our attitude: 

"Hail Guest. We ask not what 
thou art 

If Friend — we greet ln ee 
Hand and Heart 

If Stranger — such no longer 
be ... . 

If Foe — Our Love shall conquer 
Thee . " 

And we should greet our own 
alumni with the same spirit. They 
are, in a manner, visitors and 
guests. Although they knew these 
halls long before we did we are the 
present tenants and therefore the 
hosts. Let's give them a rousing 

We know, too, that we are ex- 
pressing the feelings of our coaches, 
Ekaitis and Kibler, when we say 
that the Washington eleven is ex- 
pected to play hard and aggressive 
football but at the same time play 
fairly and with a spirit of comrade- 
ship, without which the playing goes 
for naught. 

Le'. Washington truly be "The 
Friendly College." 

Heavy Rain Makes Poor 
Playing Conditions Today 

A heavy rain that began last night 
at about 8 o'clock and continued all 
night will make strained playing con- 
ditions for the Washington-St. Jos- 
eph's foot ball game. 

When the ELM went to press this 
morning, Kibler field was a muddy 
patch of ground with water standing 
three inches deep in places on it and 
still no sign of a let-up from the 
heavens was visible. This condition 
of the field will probably work ad- 
vantages for the visitors, who out- 
weigh the locals. The wet condition 
of the ball and field will also greatly 
hamper the forward passing, where 
Washington was conceded to have an 

However, while it is generally con- 
ceded that the weather will be favor- 
able to St. Josephs, Washington back- 
ers can not help recalling the Mary- 
land game of two years ago when the 
little men of Ekaitis slopping about 
in the mud of Byrd Stadium played 
one of the finest teams ever to repre- 
sent the Old Liners to a stand-still. 




SATURDAY, NOV. 19, 1932 



Home Coming To 
Be Held Nov. 26 

Delaware Grid 

Washington College is planning to 
make Nov. 26 a big day in the athle- 
tic history of the ocllege. That day 
will mark the renewal of gridiron re- 
lationships between the Maroon and 
Black and the University of Dela- 

The awarding of the Daniel 0. 
Hastings trophy to the winning team 
and the fact that this day will be 
"home-coming" for Washington alum- 
ni is expected to make the affair even 
more colorful. 

The athletic authorities are making 
preparations to accommodate one of 
the largest crowds ever to attend a 
pigskin game played on Kibler field. 
Temporary stands are now being 
erected on the west side of the field, 
opposite the main body of stands, to 
help provide seats for the expected 

For several weeks the students and 
alumni have been planning for the 
affair. On Tuesday, Nov. 16th. Hu- 
bert Ryan, president of the Student 
Council, and Joe Dickerson, football 
Captain and President of the Senior 
Class, travelled up to Newark, Del., 
to extend an invitation to the Dela- 
ware Undergraduates to be present. 
Similar invitations have been extend- 
ed Delaware alumni and faculty mem- 
ber! Fred Dumschott, graduate 
■nanager of athletics at Washington 
College has made a special admission 
rate to the Delaware students who 
are expecting to attend the game, ac- 
companied by their band and cheer 

Under the direction of Harry S. 
Russell, of THE ENTERPRISE, plans 
have been formed to organize an 
alumni "W" club. This club will 
consist of all men who earned a tna- 
jor athletic letter while attending 
Washington College. A lurtcheon 
~iven at 12:30 P. M. for the alumni 
will be another feature of the day. 

Tho days festivities will be climax- 
ed in the evening by a dance at which 
he Delaware groups will be thi- 
guests of the Washington students 
and alumni. 

The football game will start 
iromptly at 2:00 P. M. and will be 
■receeded by a girls' hocky game held 
->n the lower part of the campus. Be- 
Iween the halves of the game, the 
Teshmen will put on a mock grid 
game and other humorous stunts. 

Dr. Howell Goes To 
Brother-in-law's Funeral 

Dr. William R. Howell, head of the 
Department of Economics at Wash- 
ington College has been absent from 
the college during the majority of the 
past week due to the death of his 
wife's brother. 

Dr. Howell accompanied Mrs. 
Howell to New York and went from 
there to Illinois, where the funeral 
services were heid. 

Vickers Orchestra Sought 

Harry Huey, chairman of the com- 
mittee appointed to secure an orches- 
tra for the Home-Coming announced 
that he was trying to secure Vic 
Vickers orchestra for the event. 


Dr. H. G. Livingood 

Dr. Fred G. Livingood will direct 
a musical program to be given by the 
Washington College symphony or- 
chestra tomorrow -afternoon in the 
auditorium of William Smith Hall. 
The program will be under the stu- 
dent direction of Fred Usilton. 

Honored By Teachers 

Prof. David McMenamin, principal 
of the Alfred I. Du Pont School was 
recently elected President of the 
primary division of the Delaware 
State Teachers' Association. 

Mr. McMenamin is the son of Mrs. 
Amy McMenamin, of Chestertown 
and graduated from Washington 
College in 1924. He also attended 
Johns Hopkins University and the 
University of Maryland. 


Two of the three Washington Col- 
lege students who were stricken with 
appendicitis have returned to the col- 
lege and are resuming their studies. 
John C. Knollholff and William Mc- 
Alpine Richards are the two conval- 
escents who have returned to their 
old stamping grounds. Miss Jane 
Youse who was also stricken is under- 
stood to have undergone a successful 
operation and is expected back at 
school in a short time. 

Both Knollhoff and Richards are 
members of the Phi Sigma Phi frater- 
nity, Richards being president of the 

St. Joseph's "Buried" 
At Pep Meeting 

Last night at the regular weekly 
pep meeting the occupants of "Pig 
Alley" came forward with a time 
honored procedure for urging on the 
grid team. They enacted, solemnly, 
the burial of a dummy representing 
the football team of St. Joseph's 
College. A suitable ritual was read 
by "Father" Wes Sadler as parts of 
'he coffin were added. Nails were 
added to represent the touchdowns 
made by Washington and an extra 
'ap was given for each of the fine 
place kicks made by Reinhold. 

This was the first time that such 
an act has been put on this year, and 
it was received well by the assembled 
students who seemed to take a rath- 
er unholy delight in the unhappy end 
of their "fallen foe." 

At three o'clock on Sunday after- 
noon, November 20th, the Washing- 
ton College musical associations will 
present the first, of n series oi mus- 
ical progrnms to be given during the 
college year of 1982-1988, All of 
the programs will be scheduled for 
the auditorium of William Smith 

Tho first program will be a concert 
by tho college orchestra of sixteen 
men under the direction of Dr. Fred- 
erick G. Livingood, faculty director 
of the orchestra, nnd Fred G, Usil- 
ton, student leader. The orchestra 
will be assisted in this program by 
Mr. Raymond Moffett, director of the 
college glee elubft. Mr. MofTett will 
sing two groups of songs. 

The public is cordially invited to 
the 1932-1033 series of progrnms nnd 
to the other college exercises, 

The progrnm for Sundny follows: 

1. (a) "No. 1 Prelude" Chopin 
(h) "No. 8 Prelude" Chopin 


2. (a) "Goodbye" Tosti 
(b) "Gloria" Creighton 


3. (a) "O Cessate di Pingarmi" 


(b) "Cam Mio Ben" Giordani 

(c) "II Lacerate Spiroto" from 
"Simon Boccanngrn" Verdi 

Mr. Moffett 

4. Overture, "Zion" Znmackik 


5. "The Lost Chord" Sullivan 


6. (a) "Hear Me Ye Winds and 

Waves" Handel 

(b) "De Glory Road" Wolfe 

Mr. Moffett 

7. (a) Overture, "King Rose" 

(b> "Funiculi — Funicula" 

Miss Louise Russell, Accompanist 

Rogers At New Lyceum 

Will Rogers plays the leading role 
in "Down To Earth," will be shown 
at the New Lyceum Theatre, Novem- 
ber 23-24. 

The story is the recital of a busi 
ness man's efforts to balance his 
dwindling income against his families' 
social ambitions and extravagance. 

Rushing Regulations 
Made By Fraternities 

The regulations for the 1932 fresh 
man rusing period were set up re- 
cently at a meeting of the fraternity 
committee called by Dr. J. S, 

Each Fraternity will be limited to 
one official rush function to be held 
during the last three weeks before 
the Christmas vacation begins. In 
the casting for lots, the Phi Sigma 
Phi, drew the first date. The Alpha 
Kappa will hold its function second, 
while the Phi Sigma Tau drew the 
last week before the holidays for the 
time of its rush function. 

The "Silence Period" will begin 
at 12:00 P. M. on the Sunday before 
Christmas holidays and extend until 
5:00 P. M. on Monday. During this 
period no fraternity man will be per- 
mitted to speak to any freshman. 
The same rules will apply to upper 
class students spending their first 
year at Washington, as applie: 

Reinhold Will 
Punt Today 

Close Game Is Looked 


Disappointed by the one-point de- 
feat lust week at the hnnds of Haver- 
ford, Washington College today fac- 
es St. Joseph's College, of Philadel- 
phia, on Washington Field. All in- 
dications point to a victory, and the 
squad has been working out hard all 
week, polishing up on weaknesses. 

St. Joseph's defeated Washington 
last yenr by n score of 20 to 0, at 
Philadelphia to score their only vic- 
tory of the 1931 season. This year 
they have been unsuccessful as far 
as winning games, but boast. ;i hard- 
fighting tenm, nnd can be expected 
to give the Maroon nnd Blnck a real 
battle. However, basing tho two 
teams on their merits Washington 
seems to have the edge. Lnst year 
the nbsence of four or five injured 
regulars accounted for their defent. 
This year with the entire team in- 
tact, with a better aerial attack, and 
a better all-around tenm though un- 
fortunate in several games, the locals 
have proven themselves plenty tough. 

Al Dobkins will be calling signals 
this afternoon and his backfield 
mates will be Charley Berry, Fritz 
Reinhold and Fred Usilton or Bill 
Nicholson. This combination played 
good football last week and is expect- 
ed to go places against St. Joseph's. 
On the line Harries or McDonald will 
bo play center, Captain Dickerson 
and Carey or Lord will fill in at 
guards, Blisard and Ward at tackles, 
and Dick Camber and Mike Higgiston 
will cavort at the wings. These lat- 
ler two played bang-up games last 
week and little gain will bo made 
around their end-posts this afternoon. 

Fritz Reinhold will handle the kick- 
ing assignments, and so the Shore- 
men can expect an advantage along 
that line. Playing before a home 
crowd, sore from defeat last week, 
and hoping to avert a disastrous sea- 
son, the Maroon and Black will be on 
their toes today for their second vic- 
tory of the current season. Watch 
for a close game. 

The probable line-ups for the game 
Washington St. Joseph's 

(5) Gamber LE Kane (8) 

(17) Ward . LT Oreszka (23) 
(13) Carey LG McNichol (24) 
(23) Macdonald. C Barnes (2) 

(18) Dickerson . RG A itomore (34) 
(16) Blisard RT Getsin (37) 
(20) Higgiston RE Sellinger (27) 

(6) Dobkins . QB Zuber (25) 
(11) Berry HB Morris (26) 
(8) Reinhold . HB Mcgovegal (8) 
(25) Nicholson . FB Becker (7) 

Dr. J. S. William Jones 
Announces Reservations 

Dr. J. S. W. Jones, secretary and 
treasurer of the Alumni Association 
announced this morning that reser- 
vations for the Alumni luncheon to be 
held Nov. 26 were coming in daily. 
I The dean stated that one alumnus 
I had written asking that six reserva- 
tions be made for his party. 

PACE TWO _____ 

The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertewn, Md.. 1782. 


Assistant Editor Charles B Clark 

Literary K.lilni' Roland C. Ready 

Society Editor W. McA Richards 

Exchange Editor . Roland E. Lekebusch 

Feature Reporter William Baker 

Albert E. Dobkins, Albert Girailis, Janet Al water, P. Skipp, 
James Kreeger, Morris Campbell, Carroll W. Casteel, 

Richard G amber ___ 


Charles Clark, DeWitt Clarke, William Baker 


Alexina R obinson, Geneviev e Carvel, Emily Jewell 

Business Manager John McLain 

Circulation Manager Patterson Beasman 

Chiel Staff Photographer Emory Burkhardt 

Advertising Manager Louis Goldstein 


Walter F, Dorman 

Entered nl the Chestertown, Maryland, Postoffice as sec- 
ond class matter. 
Subscription Price $1.50 a year. Single Copy 10 cents. 

Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

SATURDAY, NOV. 19, 1932 


SATURDAY, NOV. 19, 1932 


Washington College, it seems to us, is located very favor- 
ably as tar as a chance I'm' expansion is concerned. It is the on- 
ly college on the Eastern Shore of Maryland and if the college 
were to draw the per cent of students that it should naturally 
be expected to draw from this section, the enrollment would 
easily be Iripled. 

This institution has shown its worthiness by over one hun- 
dred ami fifty years of existence. The only college named af- 
ter George Washington by his expressed consent has seen its 
Star sink very low on occasions but right now it is resting at 
about the highest spot it lias ever known. The progress made 
by Ibis college under the leadership of Dr. Paul E. Tilsworth 
has been tremendous and this advancement according to our 
way of thinking, has placed Washington in a unique position for 
far greater development. It has made the people of the Eas- 
tei ii Shore cagnizant of the fact that the Shore's only college is 
offering an education to their sons and daughters that com- 
pares favorably with the training they could receive at other 

It also seems to us that the Eastern Shore of Maryland 
should be an ardent supporter of Washington College. It is 
this same Eastern Shore that has often been accused of being 
plebian and uncultured by other sections of Maryland. Yet 
the Eastern Shore boasts the oldest seat of culture in the entire 
State of Maryland. Washington College was an exponent of 
higher learning when the oilier universities and colleges in the 
state were as yet unthought of. Surely this college with its 
long record of service and benefit to the section where it is lo- 
cated deserves the energetic support of every Eastern Shore- 

All of which brings us to the following point. In order to 
realize this development which the college has earned the right 
to expect, it is necessary that the material effects of the institu- 
tion be increased. If Washington College is to minister to the 
needs of and represent this section of Maryland as it should, it 
musl be given more aid than it has been receiving. Washington 
must be given means for the building of dormitories and halls 
that would enable it to accommodate many more students than 
it can at present. It must not be forced to continue to restrict 
its enrollment. 

h is not unreasonable to expect a great deal of this aid to 
come from the state — in view of the sums now being appropri- 
ated tnr education and in view of the service that the expend- 
ing of the necessary money would enable Washington College 
to render to an important section of Maryland. 

Eastern Shoremen who resent the attitude (often given 
public expression) that they are culturally and intellectually 
behind the rest ot the state should be firm supporters of Wash- 
ington College. It is one of the best arguments they can offei 
in refutation of the above statement. 


It seems a pity that the college authorities have decided to 
give only a one day vacation for all future Thanksgiving holi- 
days. We maintain that this is not enough time off from col- 
lege work to enable the average student to express his gratitude 
to the powers that make things as they are. 

The faculty undoubtedly has a preverted idea of the a 
mount of thanksgiving that students here would like to indulge 
if they think we can give expression to all of it in twenty-foui 
1 urs. It takes the average college student that much time to 
v rite a two page history paper. Well maybe not quite that 




Some few students do visit 
library during the evening hours for 
the of working. The great 
majority, however, seem to consider 
the library a club room or a general 
gcl-ln-gether meeting place. 

During the past few weeks I have 
observed many frowning countenanc- 
es nnd heard quite a few murmurs of 
discontent on the part of the more 
diligent students who were trying to 
study. A few have expressed the de- 
sin- in .sue the system of bye gone 
duys put into effect which would, of 
course, bar the fair sex from even- 
ing library privilege. Although both 
sexes converse in loud voices, the 
giggling girl seem to be the greater 
source of disturbance. 

A little thoughtful on our part can 
remedy existing troubles and remove 
the current causes of complaint. 

We nil have a philosophy of life. 
The following sketch was given to 
me by a traveling salesman in whose 
philosophy I think we can find some 
humor and an element of truth. 


Man is of few days and full of 
trouble. He laboreth all the days of 
hir. youth to pay for gasoline chariot, 
and when at last the task is finished, 
lo, the thing is junk and he needeth 

He planteth cotton in the earth and 
illeth it diligently, he and his ser- 
vants, and his asses, and when the 
larvest is gathered into the barns, he 
>weth the landlord $8.40 more than 
he crop is worth. 

He borroweth money of the lenders 
Lo buy pork and molasses, gasoline 
and oil and the interest eateth up all 
.hat he hath. 

le begets sons and daughters and 
educateth them to smoke cigarettes, 
nd wear white collars, silk under- 
.car and hose, and lo, they have soft 
hands and neither labor in the fields 
nor anywhere under the sun. The 
hildren of his loins are enerous and 
ne of them becometh a lawyer and 
another sticketh up a filling station 
•nd makelh whoopee with the sub- 
stance thereof. The wife of his bosom 
icckcth with a stranger and when he 
K-buketh her, lo, she shooteth him in 
the finale. 

He goelh forth in the morning on 
the road that leadcth to the city and 
k jitney smiteth him so that his ribs 
projecteth through his epidermis. He 
d.inketh a drink of whoopee juice to 
orget his sorrows and it burnetii out 
he linings from his liver. 

All Ihe days of bis life he findeth 
10 parking place, and is tormented by 
raffle cops from his going forth un- 
il his coming back. 

An enemy stealeth his car, physi- 
cians removeth his inner parts and a 
dentist his teeth, also his bank roll, 
-lis daughters showeth their legs to 
strangers, his arteries harden in the 
veiling of his life, and his heart 
nisteth trying to keep the furious 

Sorrow and bill collectors followeth 
lim all the days of his life, nnd when 
he is gathered unto his Father, the 
■eighbors sayeth: "How much did he 
leave?" Lo, he hath left it all. 

And his widow rejoiceth in a new 
coupe and maketh eyes at a young 
heik that slick eth his hair and piay- 
Qth a nifty game of poker. 

Woe is man. And from the time ol 
his birth to the lime when the earth 
.noweth him no more, lie laboreth for and catcheth the devil. Dust 
iie was in the beginning, and now his 
name is mud. 

She: "You remind me of tin 

He: "Wild, romantic and restless, 

She: "Naw, you only make mi 

— "The Log.' 

Co-eds are allowed to stay out un- 
til 2:15 every night of the year at the 
University of California, except on 
"Big Game" night, when there are 

"Agatha has the most exaggerated 
idea of her abilities." 
"Her mother wrote me that she 

had double pneumonia and was in 
bed with three doctors." 

—Rice Owl. 

— And then there was the absent- 
minded Professor who fell into the 
lake, forgot he could swim — and 

—"The Log." 

Discovering that there were only 
•5250 in the class treasury at DePauw 
University, the treasurer wrote to 
Ted Weems, asking him how many 
pieces he could send down to the 
freshman dance for that price. He 
replied that he would send three 
sheets of music and a piccolo player 
for that price. 

— Drexel Triangle. 

Senior: "Would you rather an ele- 
phant killed you, or a Gorilla?" 
Freshman: "A Gorilla." 

—"The Log." 

Wellesley girls have decided not 
to speak to one another when meet- 
ing on the campus. They say that 
greeting the same persons several 
ines a day is tiring. 

Sad Sam arises to remark: "A 
guy can have a good line and still not 
be a football coach." 

— The Pasquino. 

The Institute of Family Relations 
points out that the college campus is 
idly replacing the church societies 
i popular mating-ground. It has 
found t na t while one of every six 
marriages end in divorce, only one in 
seventy-five sown in college crash. 

Prof.: "How near were you to the 

Freshman: "Only two seats away." 
— "The Log." 

Greek Letter 

At a recent meeting, Milton Noble, 
Michael Wallace, Boyd Hopkins and 
Roland Ready were taken in as act- 
ive members. Others, pledged re- 
cently are Emory BurkhanK and 
John Smithson. 

The Fraternity is working on plans 
or a memoral tablet in memory of 
Jr. Errol L. Fox. 

A new radio and some furniture 
ave recently been purchased by the 

The Sigma Tau Delta Sorority 
room has been recently made quite 
^'.tractive and comfortable by the 
dition of a Queen Anne davenport 
.md chair. 

This year the sorority is celebrat- 
ing its twenty-sixth anniversary. On 
iaturday, November 19th, an Alumni 
neeting will be held at which man 
.if the older members are expected 




Now that the elections are all over, 
and voting students have collected 
payments due them for their trouble 
m returning home to vote, we find 

hat campus comment have turned 
i'rom the presidential candidates to 

he prospects of the legal sale of 
light wines and beer. It is genuine- 
ly amusing to imagine wine bottles 
and beer kegs taking the places now 
'.cenpied by the coffee, tea and cocoa 
burners in the cafeteria. Students 
;night then enjoy even eight o'clock 
classes and Thursday morning as- 


Speaking of the cafeteria, and a 
column of this sort is compelled to do 
so, we surprise ourselves by admit- 
ing that in our humble opinions and 
utmbed stomachs, the meals to which 
we are exposed seem to have im- 
proved slightly over those of former 
years. However, we've heard much 
criticism against our beloved cafeteria 
and we wish to present three points 
in its defense: 

1. Times are bad. In fact they 
Lire awful. Salaries are worse this 
year than they were last year. Every- 
thing is worse. Therefore the meals 
riave a right to be worse. 



neone said, 
' We don't 
ns to do any 
e don't need 

"travels on its stomach 
•five enough time or me 
travelling, so therefore 
good meals. 

3. Consistency is one of the se- 
crets of success. No one can say the 
meals are not consistent. 

Rumor has it that a certain senior 
bar, recently been secretly married. 
Wonder who it is. 

According to downtown news- 
stands, the sale of "Brevities" has 
noticeably increased as a result of the 
interest it has aroused among the lit- 
erary lights of Reid Hall. And 
.peaking of lights, we hear that the 
fair students are still trying to figure 
out who turned off the lights in their 
dormitory on Hollowe'en. You never 
can tell anything about Reid Hall — 
and if you can, you'd better not. 

During one of the noon-day meals, 
we noticed a freshman jump in line 
to get a second order of liver ahead 
>f his turn, for which he was prompt- 
ly called down by an upperclassman. 
We surely hope that he didn't want 
to get his liver out of order. 

We've heard the library character- 
ized by the titles of "court room" and 
"reception room," but we don't know 
what to call it when we hear that 
Mary Jane uses it to attend to her 
"Pots and Pans." • 

Did you know that: When "War- 
die" took over the helm, the "Helm" 
took over the sweater "Dick" has 

joined the "Fourteen-Miles-A-Night 
Club" "Charlie" has found a new 

attraction at Gill's the Dramatic 

Club has a swell play to put on be- 
fore the Xmas holidays Delaware 
may enjoy their visit here but they 
won't care particularly for the foot- 
ball game After getting stuck 
twice in two weeks, "Bud" has finally 
realized that concrete roads are less 
embarrassing to drive on "Dee 
Wee" is looking for a ride to Florida 
over the Xmas holidays The 
Dean's slips may be gotten from his 
secretar-y at any time Our last 
assembly was a test of our intelli- 
gence There is little or no spirit 
over the coming Freshman-Sopho- 
more football game The "Scotch- 
men's Ball" affords the girls an ex- 
cellent opportunity to avenge a poor 
program at a cotillion Selecting 
a "Pair Orchard" at the home of 
"Elms" and "Cherry Trees" might 
prove interesting No matter how 
thin you slice it, it's still baloney??? 

SATURDAY, NOV. 19, 1932 



Chapel Speakers 
Are Announced 

Dr. Fred G. Livingoud, chairman 
of the Assembly Committee, recent- 
ly gave out the list of assembly 
speakers for the next six official as- 
sembly periods. Most of the speak- 
ers have addressed the Washington 
College student body before. The 
list of speakers with the dates of 
their appearances follows: 

Dec. 1 — Hon. T. Ennis, Commis- 
sioner for feeble minded, Stahley 
Colony, Delaware. 

Dec. 8 — John Schilling, Supervisor 
of Delaware High Schools. 

D ec . 15 — Bishop Davenport, Disses- 
is of Easton, Md. 

Jan. 5 — Rabbi Morris Lazeron, of 
Baltimore City, Md. 

Jan. 12 — Dr. E. Cordell Powers. 

j an . is — Dr. Oscar F. Blackwel- 


Fire Sweeps Girls' Dormitory 
At Al i r e d University 

resumed his law studies at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland. He is a member 
of the Senior Class and expects to 
meet the requirements for the LL. B. 
degree this year. 

descendant of William Smith, the first 
president of Washington College, has 
for some years been Justice of the 
Court Appeals, Mixed Courts of 
Egypt It is said that the Mixed 
Court, to the maintenance of which 
fifteen nations have contributed 
during the past fifty years, is the 
nost successful international eyper- 
ment, outside of the Roman Church, 
in all history. Judge Brinton has 
taken advantage of his connection 
with .the Courts to make a study of 
the origin, the development, and the 
working of the entire system, and has 
embodied the results of his compre- 
hensive survey in a volume of several 
hundred pages. Washington College 
conferred an honorary degree on Dr. 
Brinton in 1915. 

LAND, '27, is Librarian of the High 
School, Belleville, N. J. 

Research Laboratory in Philadelphia, Washington and Drexel. 

member of the law firm of Armstrong, 
Machen & Allen, is chairman of the 
Republican Committee, of Baltimore 
City. When Alexander Armstrong 
was Attorney-General of Maryland, 
Allen was an assistant in the office. 
The Baltimore Sun says: "The new 
chairman practices law, plays politics, 
smokes cigars, leans to brown suits 
and cultivates an extensive flower 
garden. The garden and politics run 
neck and neck in furnishing him the 
most amusement." 

JULIO DEL TORO. "13, Assistant 
Professor of Romance Languages ol 
the University of Michigan, was elect- 
ed last year Corresponding Member 
Of the History of Cuba. Only four 
other American professors have been 
so honored by the Academy. Pro- 
fessor del Torn is also Vice-President 
of the National Federation of Modern 
Language Teachers, Middle West and 

COOPER. '30, ha 

MISS MARIE G. HALES, '30, has 
accepted a position with the National 
Drug Co., in their Bio-Chemical and 

whose love for his college increr 
ith the years, was a most welcome 
isitor on the Hill a few Sundays ago. 
The Alumni Association acknowled- 
ges with thanks Ford's donation of 
a pamphlet, published by the Govern 
ment in 18G8, which contains in full 
the last will and testament of George 

while in Paris during the early days 
. i' September happened to be in a 
section of the city ut the time a 
communist convention was being held. 
Traffic was congested to such an ex- 
tent by thousands unable to gain ad- 
mission to the Convention Hall, al- 
■ady packed and jammed with a 
crowd of "sou, that hundreds of 

policemen were necessary to check 
the mob spirit. Mrs. Cain learned 
later through the Paris edition of the 
New York Herald that an American 
by the name of Dana, a grandson of 
Longfellow and of the Dana who 
wrote "Two Voors Before the Mast." 
was the principal speaker at the con- 

companied by his wife and daughter, 
motored last Saturday from his home 
at Glen Burnie, Md., to Chestcrtown 
to see the football game between 

VEY, '27, after teaching Mathema- 
tics in a New England Preparatory 
School for three years, returned to 
Columbia University at the opening 
of the present session to continue 
graduate work. She received her 
Master's degree three years ago. 

Fire swept a five-story dormitory 
for women at Alfred University Sun- 
day afternoon, driving many of the 
110 girls who lived in the building 
out on the snow-covered campus. 

Alfred University, at Alfred, N. 
Y., is the college of which Dr. Paul 
E. Titsworth will become president 
next summer, he having formally ac- 
cepted the call last week. 

The fire broke out in the top floor 
at noon, while some of the women 
students ware at church and others 
in their rooms. Burning fiercely, the 
fire spread through the entire build- 
ing., but the girls were all accounted 

Many ran out with personal belong- 
ings, which were strewn about the 
campus, but the advance of the flames 
kept them from returning for more. 
Sunday night they were being housed 
in private homes and sorority houses, 
while university officials took up the 
problem of finding permanent homes 
for them. The dormitory was valued 
at $150,000, and its contents at 

Dr. Titsworth said yesterday that 
a movement to replace the burned 
' dormitory had already been started. 

Modern Shoe Repairing 



Next to Sterling Drug 

Shop At The 

B. & L. 5c to $1.00 


321 High St. 

For Your Wants 


Over Sterling's Drug Sto e 

First Class Service and 

Expert Workmen 


Est. 1894 

alliinore'* Oldest Sport Store 

Outfitters to Washington 


124 W. Baltimore, St. 


— Advertise in The Elm. 


Yon know how it is. If a cigarette is mild— that is, not 
harsh or bitter, hut smokes cool and smooth — then you like 
it and don't worry about how many or how often you smoke. 

And if it tastes right— that is, not oversweet, not flat- 
then you enjoy it all the more. 

The ri»ht kind of ripe, sweet Domestic and Turkish to- 
bacco ... the right ageing and blending . . . make Chesterfields 
milder, better-tasting . . .They Satisfy! 



SATURDAY, NOV. 19, 1932 

Haverford Nose %\ m ' ST ' ¥ Rrs mmES 

lidvcuuiu nusca STRONG TO WIN 19 To 6 

Out Shoremen 7 - 6 

Successful Kick For Extra 
Point Gives Slim Victory 

In ii game playod at Haverford Sat 
urdny afternoon, November 12lh, the 
Maroon chid warriors Ifil l>y Joe Dick' 
ornon were humbled by u weak Hnver- 
ford leam. The ftCorc 7 to fl (J 008 nol 
give the loast hint tm to the manner 
in which the "Prldo <•( the Eaitoi 
Shoro" outplayed It'i opponent 
throughout the whole pmc 

Unverlord BCOrod llrnt willi only n 
mlnuto remaining to piny in Die sec- 
ond quarter, when Pleasants, the out- 

ulnndiiiK buck of the dny, wenl over 

for ii touchdown from Washington's 
two yard line. I 'nil en, ilnvor ford's 
best drop kicker ihen came Into the 
gamo nnd kicked the OXtra point. The 
half onded Boon after Hie kick off. 

In the sucond half u nllont but do* 
leniiined Washington eleven gained 
enough ("round to score throe or four 
touchdowns. Hut »till only nix points 
were obtained, Borry threw a long 
pass to lllggiston who after making 
v. fine catch rucod thirty yards to u 

t -hdown. The try for extra point 

was low. 

It now seemed thai Washington 
could not be stopped. Time after 
time the bull WOB carried deep into 
Havorford territory, But then the 
breaks went against the Maroon war- 
Horn. Each march for a touchdown 
wns onded by u fumble or a penally. 
In the closing minutes the Wash- 
ington backs threw pasa nfter piihh, 
but very few wire complctod. The 
gamo ended with the bull on Wnrih- 
Ington's .'in yard line. 

Havorford was the easiest team 
played by Washington this year. In 
Saturday's game linvorford scored 
iin first touchdown of the year as well 
as its just victory. 

For Washington MncDonnld. Hig- 
giston and "Johnnie" Lord Btnrrod on 
the lino while Usilton and Berry 
were outstanding In the baoMold. 

Wimhincton College's foot bal 
tenm took another one on the chin 
when it met Mt. St. Mnry'n up at Em- 
mlttsburg November fi arid bowed Its 
head to (ho tune of n 10 to G He., re 

Throughout the first throe truarte: 

of the game, the men of Bkaltls play- 
ed (food football) outrunning and 
outplaying the Mounts in general. 
However In the Inst quarter the 
Shoremen wilted and the Jesuits 
came ahead strong to push across two 
touchdowns. The score at the half 
read 7 to 6" in favor of Ml. St. 

Washington scored its touchdown 
in the second quarter when Charlie 
Borry heaved a thirty-yard pasB to 
Dick Johnson who then scampered 

unmolested across the goal line. 

The outstanding man on the field 
was little "Frit/." RelnhoJd whose 
brilliantly accurate punting time at- 

ter time made the spectators gasp. 
Thin mighty mite of Washington, re- 
peatedly dodged about among the 
charging Mountaineer fur wards to 
gel off kicks that seemed certain to 
he blocked. This exhibition of punt- 
ing was equalled only by Reinhold's 
masterpieces against Maryland n year 
ago and against Susquehanna this 

JUNIOR - FROSH HOCKEY Frp«hmpn Prpnarp 

tfam wins first camf rresnmen rrepare 
For Sophomores 


St. Joseph's and Delaware. Whi 
glorious thing a double victory 
lould be. A victory over St. Jos- 
ph's would be ample revenge 
nst defeats in football and basket- 
all. And n victory over Delaware 
before a large Homecoming crowd 
would cap a Home-coming Day that 
Washington College and Chestertown 
would long remember. 

Mnrkham Wingate Wins 
Place In Cambridge Race 

Although not much public mention 

s been made of the girls' athletics 
far this year. They have been 
irogressing in the playing off of thi 
inter-class hockey games. On Mon 
lay, November 14th the first of the 
three sister games for championship 
was played. The second will 
played on Saturday, November 
ind the third on Monday, November 

Helms, with her lightning drives 
and general good playing, was the 
(tar of the first contest which result- 
ed in a 2 to victory for the Junior- 
Freshmen team. Insley ran her a 
close race for honors with her tackles 
and scrimmage; this is Insley 's first 
year on the field and she shows won- 
derful promise. Kreeger played her 
usual steady game, stealing the ball 
from the opponents and dribbling 
down the field at a fast pace. 

The Junior-Freshmen team showed 
n tougher back field and better for- 
mation when in action. The Senior- 
Sophomore team proved over-anxious 
when in a tight place. Thus, they lost 
chances for rushing the ball into the 

This is the Inst of a regular series 
of articles written by Coach George 
L. Ekaitis for the "Elm." This col- 
umn was instituted by the editor be- 
cause of his desire to secure for the 
student body a man who could give 
elinble information and write 
n the 
subject of football at Washington 

Henry Stevens, of Cambridge cop- 
pod tii.'t place in n five mile race held 
al Cambridge, Md.. in connection 
with the Armistice dav celebration .it aomo 
that. city. Stevens hit the tape 30 1 w \ tl ? considerable auth 
minutes and 25 seconds after the 
starter's gun set him in motion. 

Woodrow Simmons and Markham 
Wingate, both of Wingate, Maryland, 
finished second and third respectively. 
Their lime was but: n few seconds 
Blower than that Of Stevens. 

The winner of this "baby mam- 
thon" received n silver cup, while the 
second and third place runners each 
received gold medals. The prizes 
wore donated by the Cambridge Arm- 
istice Day Committee. 

P. J. W. 



*S Cannon St. next to Bowl- 
ing Alley 


Assorted Blocks 



Specials in 

Ladies' Hose 

Newest Colors and 


Toulson's Pharmacy 
Cordially invites the stu- 
dent to enjoy the privil- 
eges ot a well-stocked • 
drug store. 

Parker Pens our spec- 


We carry a large as- 
sortment of School Sup- 

Whitman's Candy. 

Full line of Toilet Pre- 
parations including new 
Lentheric Line from Par- 

Abbott's DeLuxe Ice 

Pipes, Cigarettes and 
Smoking Tobacco. 
The Prescription Store 

Annual Game To Be Played 
Week After Thanksgiving 

For the past several weeks the 
Freshmen and Sophomores have been 
practicing football in preparation for 
the came which is to be played soon 
after the Delaware game. Both class- 
es have been afforded with coaches. 
Fred Usilton and John "Stag" Lord 
are directing the destinies of the 
Sophomore outfit while "Dobby" 
Dnbkins and "Dick" Gamber are tak- 
ing charge of the first year men. 

Because of the extreme secrecy on 
the part of both teams it has been 
difficult to obtain very much informa- 
tion regarding the tentative lineup. 
However it has been inferred that 
"Pokey" Joe Mooney will be the 
backfield mainstay of the Sophomore 
"cam with thriple threat man, Duffy, 
(stumble, fumble and fall) as his as- 
sistant. It has been rumored that 
he tactics which the Freshmen in- 
tend to pursue is, to have "Bruiser" 
Kemper and "Pepper" Campbell bat- 
ter down the opposition with their 
powerful smashing line bucks. 

The men who will form the nucleus 
of the Sophomore team are: Mooney, 
Chambers, De Socio, Cooper, Measell, 
Goldstein, Cornelia, Sayler- and 
Rhodes. The most promising look- 
g players on the Freshman squad 
are: Novak, Evans, Tignor, Skipp, 
Miller and Fink. Should some of 
h" Freshman who are on the foot- 
ball squad fail to make their letter 
the first year team's chances would 
_' greatly enhanced. 

During the next week the training 
■ f both teams will be tapered off in 
■rder to assure perfect physical con- 
dition for this annual spectacle. As 
yet not many bets have been placed 
due to the fact that Sophomore mon- 
ey seems to be unduly scarce. 




Sandwiches of all Kinds 

Ico Cream, Tobacco and Drinks - 

Under the Voshell House 

)N\\\\\ XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX Xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx 



J A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students $ 

f Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and / 

> Pencils. Pennants, Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, J 

/ And School Supplies 

/ Hours: 9 to 3:15 Every Day But Saturday and Sunday J 


' "^nxvw\\x\\^ XXXXX :: xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxvvxxxxxv ,. 


| Welcome home! We are glad to hear that you / 

* are back in town. • 

In keeping with the times, we have tempered our / 

J prices, but we still luxuriously indulge in as many crisp, / 

g fresh 1-nen towels as we believe essential to the facial. f 

< . We still continue extravagantly (perhaps?) us- ' 

, ing the best waving lotions and we haven't the J 

J heart to cut our permanent waving preparations, eith- ', 

So. you see. we are offering you our best 
best prices. What can be more fair. 

306 Park Row p hone N 

at the 

Eyes examined and 
glasses fitted by a grad- 
uate Optician. Fountain 
Pens, Ink, Kodaks, Films 
and Developing. 


Jeweler & Optometrist 

Chestertown, Md. 



Electric Light and Power 


The Best Of 

E. S. Adkins & Co. 




After A Studious Day 

Relax at 


Billiard Parlor 


Cleaning — Pressing x 

103 Court Street f 

Chestertown, Maryland Y 


The Emerson Hotel 


Cuisine and Furnishings 


Rooms $3 ap--Autos Garaged 

Private Rooms and 

Banquet Halls 

For All Occasions 


xx \s\v«\v\ XXXXXXXXXXX \ xxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxvxxx;xxxx S 

: «XMSVV«*\,X\N X >. XXXX vliV«K »SHWV»»S«\X\\\\\«« 


((Formerly Candy Kitchen) $ 

For food of the Best Quality at Popular Prices. Home f 

> Cooking, Prompt Service. Sandwiches of all kinds, g 

j Candies, Sodas, Fancy Sundaes, Home Made Pies and > 

; all kinds of Soft Drinks at the Fountain. $ 

Try Our 50c Dinner g 

Guarantee Satisfaction ? 

Visit The $ 

(Open 6 A. M. to 12 midnight) 

~*~~~~~~~~~~^ i^^v^sxv^xx^vcv^^xwwxwsvxvvxx^va^f 

SATURDAY, NOV. 19, 1932 

Chance For Foreign 
Study Is Offeredi 

Scholarships Given To French' 


Announcement lias recently been 
made >)y the Overseas Educational 
Institute cf Ifanover, N. H., of twen- 
ty-fivo full scholarships that it is of- 
fering to deserving students for study 
m Trance, Germany, and Switzerland. 
A nev development in modern ed- 
ucational organization is revealed in 
the program of the Institute, a school 
which, in addition to preparing for 
junior college and college entrance 
requirements, presents the opportui 
'.. of travel and association with Eu 
opcan universities and the cultural 
advantages, to be derived therefr 

The Institute provides its entire 
year's program of travel and study 
abroad at a cost approximating an 
average year at a preparatory school 
or college, and through the medium 
of an experienced faculty, offers a 
high standard of scholarship. The ma- 
jority of the time abroad is spent be- 
tween the study centers of Grenoble, 
Fiance, and Bonn, Germany, and the 
remainder of the time in excursion 
and residence in other important cen- 

A complete social program is spon- 
sored by the Institute, as well as a re- 
creational requirement. In addition, 
Grenoble, in the French Alps, is near 
some of the great winter sports re- 
sorts of Europe. 

Further information pertaining to 
the Institute may be procured at the 
personnel bureau of this school. Re- 
quests for information pertaining to 
the scholarships should be addressed 
to the Scholarship Department, Over- 
sea-, Educational Institute, Hanover 
N. H. 

■ E. Robinson 
Oliver E. Robinson. '32, former 
four letter man at Washington Col- 
lege, is teaching and coaching foot 
ball at Chester High School. Chester, 
Pa. "Ollio" is reported to be enjoy- 
ing success in his first season as grid 




Publication of "American College 
Verse," an anthology of poetry by 
107 students representing 72 colleges 
and universities, was announced to- 
day by Henry Harrison, publisher, of 
27 East 7th Street. New York. The 
book is edited by Mr. Harrison, and 
llustrated by Charles Cullen. 

Sheldon Christian of Tufts College 
was awarded first prize of twenty-five 
dollars for his poem, "The Pagan 
Poet." J. Russell Lynes, Jr., of Yale 
University took the second prize of 
fifteen dollars for his contribution. 
Parade," and Betty Law of Elmira 
College and Mary Stix of Wellesley 
College split third prize of five dol- 
lars each for their respective poems, 
"Two Women," and "Song of Youth." 
The judges who selected the prize- 
winning poems were Benjamin Mus- 

C!™„ I « sev > William Griffith, Lucia Trent and 

Uing £ S Ralph Cheyney. 

Raymond Moffst 

Directs I j he Dalany-Vernay Co 


Literary Society 
Holds Meeting 

Prof. Solandt, Skipp Boyn- 
ton Speak 

The Mt. Vernon Literary Society 
held its regular weekly meeting Wed- 
nesday evening, Nov. 10, 1932, in 
the auditorium of William Smith 
Hall. A business meeting was held 
and new members were sworn in. 
Those being sworn in included Rich- 
ard Chambers. W. Right. P. Beas- 
man ; ;nd Allen Brougham. The soc- 
iety also voted favorable on the ad- 
mission of Millard Kemper to the 

Tfie society was indeed fortunate 
to have a- its guest Prof. Paul A. 
Submit of ihe modern language de- 
partment of the college. The sub- 
ject of his talk was France. He told 
us some things about the history of 
France and classes of people. He 
pointed out many spots of in*— 
in France, which was very interest- 
ing. As a conclusion to the address 
several numbers in French were sung 
by Skipp Boyton. Ho also gave us 
a description of a French University 
and ended the program by singing 
another number in French. 

The society held a meeting last 
Wednesday, Nov. 9, and presented 
an interesting program. It was a 
presentation of the "Shooting of 
Dan McGrew" put on in pantomine. 
The part of Dangerous Dan was por- 
trayed by Bill Wright. Other char- 
acters included, the miner, N. C. Duf- 
fy; the girl known as Lou, Betty 
Childs; the bar tender, Robert Beach- 
ley; other minors, .lean Young, Robt. 
Spaull, Alfred Gardner, Harry 
Rhodes, Vincent Brandolmi and Cal- 
vin Rogers. 

Minstrel Show Given 
By Blue Key Frat. 

The students enjoyed a pleasant 
program of singing sponsored by Mr. 
R. MoIFett, director of the Men's Glee 
Club, on November 10th at the week- 
ly assembly. 

Also at this time Mr. Ryan, Pres- 
ident of the Student Council, pre- 
rented Coach Ekaitis who spoke 
briefly on Home-Coming, whieh is to 
be celebrated on November 28th in 
connection with the Washington-Del- 
aware game, and the part the under- 
graduates must play to make Home- 
Coming a success for the Washington 
Old Grads. Next Capt. Dickersor. 
spoke of the need of true spirit and 
the backing of the entire student 
body and the necessity and desire oi 
a victory over Delaware to crown the 
outstanding college event of 1932-33. 

Mr. Mofl'ett led the students in sing- 1 
ing an arrangement of three medby., , 
composed of Negro spirituals, hymns, j 
and marches. Messrs. Mooney, Clarke 
Harris and Furman, who compo;. 
the quartet of the Glee Club offered 
three numbers which are very en- 
thusiastically received by the stu- 
dent body. Mr. Charles Harris and 
Mr. Moffett rendered several solos 
-comnanied at the piano by Miss 
Russell, teacher of music at Wash- 

As the college orchestra conducted 
by Dr. Livmgood, began to swing in- 
to the strains of "Maroon and 
Black i-orever" the students rose to 
close the program with singing of the 
Alma Mater. 

It is hoped ihat in the course of the 
remainder of the Thursday assem- 
blies the students may again have the 
opportunity to participate in a sim- 
ilar student .irogram, which is highly 
henefii-ial for student and collegiate j 

337-339-341 North 
Charles Street 

Baltimore's Largest 

Art China, Leather Good 

Toys, Books, Athletic 



5c to $1.00 Store 

Where Your Dollar 

Has More Cents 


Transient Rates SI. 50 per 
day up, mill bath S- up 

Club life, restaurant, free swimminp pool, 
K.vm, library, spacious lounges, roof gar- 
den, separate floors for men and women. 
Six nunutes from Penn or Grand Central 


$8 to $14 Weekly 


145 EAST 23rd ST. N. Y. CITY 

\ I i "'I ahov given by the Blue 

Key Fraternity oi Washington Col 
lego and directed by Mike Wallace 
is to be given the first or second 
week oi January. The cos! ia a] 
ready rehearsing and anyone inter- 
ested will bo welcome to join us, The 

i »j ■ are doing theii bei I bo make this 
show a success and it's style will ' 
some thine new to Eastern Shore rei 
idents. It will consist of the latest! 
popular song hits and Jokes, and if il 
goes over and meets with the approv- 
al of the audience, the "Blue-Key", 

- t-atei i ■. will moke this an annual 
even! every year. 



What Young Men Want 

You want to buy finely tail- 
ored clothes nt a reasonable 

You wnnt to know that tho 
stylist who fashion* your 
clothe* is n recognized author- 
ity in style center*. 

You want stylish clothes that 
Rive satisfactory service. 

Our clothes will meet every R you demand of them. 


For Better 

Phone 149 


Chestertown, Maryland 

— Advertise in The Elm. 

Compliments of 


Cleaners, Dyers, and 

Eastern, Maryland 

About 1864, 

farmers began to grow White 
Burley Tobacco. A few casks 
were taken to the St. Louis 
Fair in 1867 and sold for 
58c a pound. 

White Burley Tobacco is 
used to make Granger. It 
is the best pipe tobacco that 

You will notice the dif- 
ference as soon as you light 
up your pipe of Granger. It 
burns slower, smokes cooler 
and never gums a pipe. 




Second Cotillion 
To Be Held Dec. 6 


To Be Permitted To 

The second formal or the Cotillion 
Clirb will he held Friday, the sixth of 
December, in the gymnasium. 

The decorating committee will he 
headed by Richard W. Cooper who 
piano to UiO (i scheme suggestive of 

For the llrnt lime in the history "i" 
the club "BtajB" will be permitted 
to attend the Cotillion. It lu not to 
bit n program dance, Because of thin 
innovation It has been doomed ncr- 
essary by the committee to remind 
(be "atagn" of cortaln ruloa ""'y 
have been lux In observing- Tbcy 
ore : 

(1) There will be no "broaklng" 
until nl'ler ihe figure which comes af- 
ter the second dance. The "stags' 
will of course not participate iii Do 1 
flguro, but, niter it, may lie received 
by the potrona ami patronOBBOfl, 

(2) If one "breakfl" he must re 

torn the young lady to nor oi al 

the end of the danee. 

(8) One nuist never break the 
same person twice, In CUHO lie is 
dancing with another than bin guest 
it IB pormlBBttblo to "break" once 
again after a lime has passed. Never 
under any circumstance break a per- 
son more than twice. Constant 
"breaking" in on the BOmo porsori i* 
very annoying and is n stamp of poor 
breeding on the part of the offender. 

(■1) If one is broken and is not 
engaged with anothor, be should 
claim his guoat ul the end of the 
dunce. Never, under any circum- 
stances, allow another to be burdonod 
with the one you escorted, 

This new system is te be given D 
trial bore. If it is successful, it wi 
bo continued, if not, (he former pro- 
gram Bystom shall be used again. 

The chargcB for the dance will be 
three dollars a couple or two dollars 

THE PROBABLE LINEUP Larry Wimbrow Elected 
FOR HOCKEY G AME P r e sident Of Frosh 

Probable lineup for today's Hockey 
game in: 

Senior-Soph Junior-Fresh 

Harris RW Uyi 

Hyland RI Bowen 

Kreeger . C Helms 

Ryan I.I Pyl< 

Wolbert . LW Jewell 

Insley RH Metcalfe 

Schmldl . CH Raain 

Fair LH Frederick 

Hide RF Regan 

Cannon LF Ford 

Herrera . (J Cruikshank 

Goal, First half — Helms; Second 
half— Helms, 

Substitutions — Slater for Jewell. 

Scorer— Motchar, '80. 
Timekeeper — Kirwan, '35. 

The Editor wishes to mnke known 
that he did not write the headlines 
for the sports page. 

Larry Windbroh was elected Pres- 
ident of the frcshmnn class during 
tho election held Tuesday, November 
8th. Rulph Miller was chosen as 
Student Council Representative for 
this class. 

In the continued election held the 
following duy Lawrence Williams 
was elected Vice President and 
Emerson Slacum chosen to fill the 
Secretnry and Treasurer position. 

The elections of the first year 
lass are never held before November 
for the freshmen must be given time 
to get acquainted. 

He: "I'd like to buy a white shirt." 
Girl Clerk "Neck?" 
He: "Yeah, but I've got a class in 
a few minutes." 

— Southern Calif. Wnmpus. 


Hugh Bradley, a former Wash- 
ington College student and Balti- 
more sports writer is breaking into 
Nationally circulated magazines. 

He recently resigned a position 
as sportswriter on a New York 
newspaper to devote all his time to 
Magazine, Redbook, American Mer- 
cury and others. His latest article 
appeared in Liberty of a week ago. 

Articles and stories by Mr. Brad- 
ley have appeared in the American 

-4-v><H><~X»M>^~M» v -M><H>4-0-(*fr**^ 

SATURDAY, NOV. 19, 1932 




Chestertown, Maryland 

Owen C. Smith, Prop. 

Phone 189 

Clements & Clements, 




"Keep your clothes fit" 

Prompt Service 

Phone 437 

Dover, Delaware 

-Advertise in The Elm. 


Third National Bank 
Chestertown, Md. 

The Only 

National Bank 
In Kent County 

Compliments of 
H. F. Jefferson 




No raw tobaccos in Luckies 
—that's why they're so mild 

^/TE buy the finest, the 
very finest tobaccos 
in all the world — but that 
does not explain why folks 
everywhere regard Lucky 
Strike as the mildest ciga- 
rette. The fact is, we never 
overlook the truth that 
"Nature in the Raw is 
Seldom Mild" — so these 
fine tobaccos, after proper 

aging and mellowing, are 
then given the benefit of 
that Lucky Strike purify- 
ing process, described by 
the words — "It's toasted". 
That's why folks in every 
city, town and hamlet say 
that Luckies are such mild 

"If s toasted" 

That package of mild Luckies 





SATURDAY, DEC. 3, 1932 

Alun™ Chapter™™ ««•«! 
Holds Banquet w 


Meridan Club Scene 


i n g t o n i 

On Friday evening, November 18, 
the twelfth anniversary banquet of 
the Philadelphia Chapter of the 
Washington College Alumni Associ- 
ation was celebrated in the Meridian 
Club, Philadelphia, in the presence 
of a goodly number of "old grads," 
ex-students, and under graduate stu- 
dents of the college. 

Under the efficient direction of W. 
Coulbourn Brown, Class of '95, a 
most enjoyable dinner was served, af- 
ter which President Paul Titsworth 
gave a very encouraging statement as 
to the present condition of the col- 
lege, but saddened the hearts of all 
by the announcement of his intention 
to accept the presidency of Alfred 
University, his alma mater, at the 
close of the college year next June. 
This announcement was received with 
many expressions of sincere regret, 
as all were convinced that the change 
would mean a serious loss to Wash- 
ington College which institution Dr. 
Titsworth has served for a number of 
years with conspicuous zeal and abil- 

The singing of the college glee club 
was greatly enjoyed, as was also the 
able address by Mr. Charles H. Sykes, 
cartoonist of the Philadolphia Even- 
ing Ledger. After an interesting 
talk by Dr. Howell, of the college, 
Dr. Titsworth showed a number of 
unusually valuable and worth while 
moving pictures of the college and 
surroundings, including a number of 
views taken at the time of the recent 
sesqui-centennial celebration of the 

H. P. Ford, Class of '76, thought 
that the color scheme of the evening 
(orange and black) should have been 
all black, for three reasons: 1st, be 
cause of the resignations of Dr. Tits 
worth; 2nd, because of the recent 
death of Dr. Sewell Hepburn, the old- 
est Washington College graduate; 
and 3rd, in order to be in accord with 
the feelings of any Hooverites who 
might be present. 

The Association has never enjoyed 
a more successful evening. Memories 
of the college and Chestertown are 
still dear to the hearts of many of the 
old students. 

Jubilant Freshman, disappointed 
but good natured Sophomores, upper 
classmen, and Faculty Members, all 
combined last night in an informal 
dance in the gymnasium. The dance 
sponsored by the Frosh and Soph 
classes was one of the nicest held at 
Washington College in quite a while. 
Celebrating a decisive victory over 
the Sophomore football warriors, the 
Freshman team and classmates enjoy- 
ed themselves to the greatest extent, 
while the not too large group of up- 
per classmen intermingled in friendly 
feeling. The Sophomores, though 
badly beaten, were willing to offer no 
alibis, all helping to make more firm 
the calling of Washington College a 
Friendly one. 

Though it was planned that the 
Silver Loving Cup be presented to the 
Freshmen at this dance, the presenta- 
tion was put off until a later time. It 
is remembered that last year, the cup 
was first given to the winner of this 
annual Frosh-Soph Classic which 
that case was the present Junior 

The Washingtonians furnished ex- 
cellent music, the gym was simply 
but effectively decorated, and in gen- 
eral everything went off smoothly. 

Among the chaperones were Dr. 
J. S. William Jones, Dr. Howell, Prof. 
and Mrs. Dumschott, Miss Brewer, 
Prof. Goodwin, Prof, and Mrs. Ford, 
Coach George L. Ekaitis. 


Dick Comber 

Dick Gamber will captain the 1933 
Washington College football team. 
Dick has been Varsity end for the 
last three years. 

William R. 



Howard T. Ennis, Supt. of Dela- 
ware Colony, Stockley, Delaware, 
presented a talk to the student body 
Thursday in Assembly on the subnor- 
mal individual at Stockley Colony. 
Mr. Ennis mentioned the way the 
colony is organized telling of the 
colony made clothes, colony garden 
and almost normal home-life of the 
inmates. The patients are grouped 
according to mental age with due re- 
spect to chronological age, cripples 
and physically deficient. 

The speaker gave several interest- 
ing examples of patients at the col- 
ony stressing the fact that they all 
have some peculiarities. Mr. Ennis 
implitd that care of subnormal indi- 
viduals lies in work of succeeding 

Mt. Vernon Literary 
Society Holds Meeting 

The regular weekly meeting of the 
Mt. Vernon Literary Society was held 
Wednesday. November 30, 1932, in 
the auditorium of William Smith 
Hall. The meeting was turned over 
to Emerson Slacum who had charge 
of the program for the evening. The 
society was taken by songs and talks 
to Spain, the fifth stop in its trip 
around the world. The opening fea- 
ture of the program was a song in 
Spanish by Roland Lekebusch, ac- 
companied by Lee G. Bell on the 
piano. The main speaker of the ev- 
ening was President Paul E. Tits- 
worth who told us of his trip to 
Spain. He first took the society to 
the famous Rock of Gibraltar and 
gave a very interesting description 
of this world known fortress. He 
then spoke of his passage into Spain 
giving descriptions of various cities 
and spots of interest. The history 
and natural features of the country 
ere also discussed. 

After the program a short bu: 
meeting was held. Edwin Lowe and 
Ray Wilson were sworn in as mem- 
of the society. 

There was no meeting held last 
week because of a number oi 
members went home for the holidays. 

Alpha Kappa Gives 
Frosh Movie Party 

Gamber Electe 
Football Captain 

At a meeting of the football letter 
men, held yesterday, Richard M. 
"Dick" Gamber was elected Captain 
of the 1933 Washington College grid 

Gamber is a junior and succeeds 
Joseph B. Dickerson to the Captain- 
cy. The new captain has earned 
three varsity letters in football, hav- 
ing gained his early gridiron training 
as an end at Swarthmore Prep School. 
Gamber has earned an enviable rep- 
utation as an athlete during his two 
and a half years at Washington Col- 
lege, having made one or more let- 
ters in three sports: football, basket- 
ball and Lacrosse. This fighting 
Maroon and Black athlete was last 
year rated as one of the outstanding 
wing defensemen in college lacrosse 

Popular with his teammates and 
the student body, the new captain 
should make an excellent leader. 
Coach George Ekaitis expressed sat- 
isfaction that his gridders had chosen 

ch a "fighter" to lead them. 

Gamber is also outstanding 

my things outside of athletics. He 
is president of the junior class, secre- 
tary of the student council, secretary 
f the Blue Key Fraternity, and hold- 
er of a Washington College Merit 
Scholarship. He was recipient of the 
1932 Character Medal awarded last 

Dick was elected to his grid honors 
by a large vote over AI Dobkins, reg- 
ular quarterback during the past 
season, and Fritz Reinhold, sensa- 
tional punter for the Maroon and 

The Alpha Kappa fraternity held 
its rush-function last Wednesday 
nite. The program consisted of a 
trip to the movies, singing of spiri- 
tuals by the colored Junior League, 
refreshments and a talk by President 
Usilton. Coach Kibler and Prof. 
Dumschott were the faculty members 


The Phi Sigma Tau Fraternity will 
hold its rush function Tuesday, Dec. 

The Alpha Kappa and Phi iSgma 
Phi fraternities have already held 
their functions, having drawn earlier 
dates at the meeting of the interfra- 
ternity committee. 

The fraternity initiations to fresh- 
men and men spending their first 
year on the "Hill" will be given out 
Monday afternoon. President Carey 
announced that the fraternity had 
completed arrangements for the 
nights' program but he did not choose 
to give out the particulars concern- 
ing the affair. However, it is under- 
stood that Dr. Frederick G. Livin- 
good, Prof. Makosky, and Prof. Coop 
will make some contribution to events 
of the evening. 

The Phi Sigma Phi Fraternity held 
its annual "rush function" in the 
form of a dinner in the banquet room 
of the Kitty Knight House, at George- 
town, Md., on the ovosing of Monday, 
November 28. More than forty of 
those nffilinted with the Fraternity 
and their first-yonr-men guests were 
present at the occasion. A number 
of speeches appropriate to the time 
were given, notably by the honorary 
members, namely, the fratrea in facili- 
tate, Mr. Harry S, Russell, and the 
President of the Fraternity, Win. 
McA. Richards. 

Early in the eveninjr the company 
gathered in the reception rooms of 
the stately and historic old mansion 
which, surrounded by its ancient, 
formal, boxwood garden looks out up- 
on the Sassafras River below it. In. 
terested spectators were given the 
opportunity of examining closely the 
hundreds of priceless antiques which 
make the spot one of the most unus- 
ual and delightful in all of Maryland. 
After the dinner Wm. McA. Richards, 
President of the Phi Sigma Phi, gave 
an introductory talk which was fol- 
lowed by speeches by Dr. Howell, 
Professor of Economics and the Reg- 
istrar, Mr. Frank Goodwin, Assistant 
Professor of Economics, Dr. K. S. 
Buxton, Professor of Chemistry and 
Mr. H. S. Russell, Associate Editor 
of the Chestertown Enterprise. 

nformal entertainment was 
held at the Fraternity House follow- 
isg the banquet. 

Dr. Kenneth S. Buxton, Professor 
of Chemistry at Washington College, 
has changed his place of residence to 
occupy the Frazier Russell house on 
Washington Avenue. Dr. Buxton, 
since his coming to Washington a 
year ago from Trinity College, Hart- 
ford, Conn., has occupied one of the 
Baldwin Apartments on Water Street. 


Frosh Gridmen 
Crush Sophs 27-0 

Evans, Pratt, Brice 

Christmas Holidays 
Begin December 16 

In the nnnunl Soph-Frosh game 
held on Kibler Field yesterdny after- 
noon, the first year mon showed n 
powerful football machine that n-g- 
istered four touchdowns to rout a 
beaten but desperately lighting Soph- 
omore eleven. 

Tho Freshmen, averaging ] 73 
nounds in the line nnd 170 in the 
bnckfield, resorted mainly to straight 
running plays, mixing nn off-tnckle 
play and a power lino buck with oc- 
casional effective forward passing to 
overpower tho lighter upper clnss- 
men. The Sophs forced continuity 
on the defense had little opportunity 
>pen up nn offense of any kind. 
Tho Frosh goal was never in danger. 

After a scoreless first period the 
Frosh opened the second qunrter with 
an nttack that gnined .11 yards on 
rushes and placed the ball in position 
for Evans to lake over for the first 
score of the game. Rhinehart kick- 
ed the extra point. In tho same per- 
iod after an exchange of punts, Sad- 
ler of the Sophs was viciously tackled 
by Tignor nnd fumbled into the wait- 
ing arms of Brice who sprinted 40 
ynrds unmolested over the goal line. 
The try for extrn point failed. The 
half ended shortly after. Scon- L3 
to 0. 

The Christmas holidnys for Wash 
ington College will officially begin, 
Dec. 16, 1932, and end January 3, 

The college year of 1932 will be 
terminated as far as local students 
are concerned, at 5:15 P. M. on Fri- 
day, Dec. 16, when the last regular 
lass period of the day will have been 
ompleted. The total vacation will 
last seventeen days. 

About the only event of importance 
scheduled by the college before the 
holidays is the basket ball game play- 
ed with West Chester State Teachers' 
College up at West Chester, Pa. 

Dr. P anl E. Titsworth 
Honored At U. Of Md. 

Dr. Paul E. Titsworth, president of 
Washington College, was one of eight 
men pledged to Omicron Delta Kappa, 
national honorary leadership fratern- 
ity, at an assembly in the University 
of Maryland auditorium last Wednes- 
day. Dr. Titsworth will become 
president of Alfred College next year. 

Dr. Titsworth and H. C. Byrd, vice- 
president of the University of Mary- 
land, both spoke on leadership and 
stressed its value in campus life and i 
its necessity in the business world j Ev 
after graduation. 

Tho second hnlf started with the 
Freshmen kicking off to the blue jer- 
seyed Sophomores who were forced 
to punt after two unsuccessful 
thrusts at the line. During this per- 
iod the Frosh added four more first 
downs and completed a pass, Evans 
to Rhinehart, and rushed for 70 
yards but just failed in a score when 
he quarter closed- 
After three minutes of the final 
period had been played, Evans again 
cut off tackle for his Hocond touch- 
down. Rhinehardt scored the extra 
point on an off tackle play from close 
formation. The Frosh then kicked to 
the Sophs, Sadler returning the ball 
on a 15 yard run. An attempted 
Soph, pass was knocked down by Kap- 
lan. On a beautifully executed lat- 
eral pass, Mooney fumbled but recov- 
ered to make a run of 35 yards and a 
first down, the only one netted by the 
Sophs during the entire game. A 
flock of replacements was made in 
the Frosh ranks at this time. The 
Sophs yielded the ball on downs and 
the Frosh began their last touchdows 
drive. Tignor hammered at the 
ken blue line for substantial gains. 
A Rhinehart to Tignor pass gave a 
first down. Pratt, substitute for 
Kight, found a wide gap in the center 
of the line, and then cut to the left 
racing 20 yards over the final white 
tripe for a touchdown. Rhinehart 
nade the extra point standing up, on 
run around right end from close 



e score 

read 27 to 

as the game 


The lineups: 





H. Novak 

. LT 






. C 



. RG 



. RT 



. RE 












. FB 



The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the student 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution of 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chestertown, Md.. 1782. 

Assistant Editor Charles IS. Clark 

Literary Editor Roland C. Ready 

Society Editor W. McA. Riehards 

Exchange Editor Roland E. Lekebusch 


Feature Reporter William Baker 

Albert E. Dobkins, Albert Oiraitis, Janet Atwater, P. Skipp, 

James Kree/,er, Morris Campbell, Carroll W. Casteel, 

Richard Camber 


Charles Clark, DeWitt Clarke, William Baker 


Alexina Robinson. Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

Business Manager John McLain 

Circulation Manager Patterson Beasman 

chief Staff Photographer Emory Burkhardt 

Advertising Manager Louis Goldstein 


Walter F. Dorman 
Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postoffice as sec- 
ond class matter. 
Subscription Price ?1.50 a year. Single Copy 10 cents. 




SATURDAY, DEC. 3, 1932 


Address all business communications to the business man- 
ager, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

SATURDAY, DEC. 3, 1932 


Basketball i p now the magic word at Washington College. 
Football has been tucked away for another year and now every 
YVashiiigloninn is asking how fast a pace the 1932-33 Flying 
Pentagon is going to set. 

During a ten year period lasting from about 1920 to 1930, 
Washington College turned in such a remarkable cage record 
that in the mind of the Maryland sports fan, Washington and 
haskrlball became almost synonimus words. Coach Tom Kib- 
ler's teams turned in all sorts of remarkable feats during this 
golden age of basketball. One season was completed without 
u tie or defeat. Five victories on five successive nights were 
turned in on a trip through the South. A Maroon and Black 
basketeer scored five field goals in 59 seconds of play. The 
slate championship race developed into a contest between the 
other teams for second place honors, and in most games the 
question that worried the backers of the Flying Pentagon was 
how many points will we win by or how many points will Dum- 
schott or (iiraitis get tonight. 

However the tide has changed somewhat and the Maroon 
and Black no longer outclasses practically all its opponents. 
Tom Kibler's outfits are still feared and respected by cage op- 
ponents, but the Maroon and Black has to scrap for most of its 
victories now. Last year the Flying Pentagon had one of its 
poorest seasons in recent years and still finished tied up for sec- 
ond place in the state championship race. This year Coach 
Kibler will not be satisfied with second place honors. Such a 
role does not fit him well. Washingtonians who have watched 
the various Flying Pentagons will have to be shown a poor one 
before they believe that the Dean of Maryland Cage Coaches 
could turn out such a combination. 

Consequently, most of the students here are confidently 
looking forward to another speedy Flying Pentagon. In bas- 
ketball, spirit will not have to be drilled into the student body, 
it will develop naturally because it has become customary for 
local students to take their basketball very, very seriously." The 
present Flying Pentagon's fighting captain will' not hinder this 
situation in the least. 


In two short (?) weeks the Christmas holidays will have 
begun for Washington College students and believe you me 
•'Count de Days" until Xmns is our closest friend. From a vote 
taken in public speaking several days ago, we believe that most 
of the students have been experiencing the famous "homing 
call" with great frequency . 

Anyway we can certainly say for ourselves that we will be 
glad when the day of temporary departure arrives and we can 
grease our thumb and start "hike, hike, hiking down the high 
way." We figure that a strip of college life lasting from the 
middle of September to the middle of December is a sufficiently 
large portion to be taken hold of at once and that now a little 
time out is in order. 

The only thing that clouds this golden picture of a two 
weeks lay-off is the spectre, that becomes less and less a spectre 
as time goes by, of the mid-year exams. Alas, fellow sufferers, 
we are sorry to thus have reminded you of such an unkind sub- 
ject, it certainly grieves our soul as much as it does yours. 

At any rate it certainly will be one grand and glorious feel- 
ing to lay in bed every morning for two weeks until about ten or 
eleven o'clock. Anyone who knows the terrific mental pressure 
that the poor college student lives under, must realize that this 
period of rest is very necessary. What with term papers, 
labratones, campustry and what not it is easy to see that college 
is a truly selective institution and those who survive must cer- 
tainly be most superior beings. If you don't believe what we 
are saying ask any college student. 

Washington, the Friendly Collegi 
Many limes in the past two years this 
name hn.i had a hollow meaningless 
sound and many lips have curled 
derision at the mere mention of the 
term "friendly." For the most part 
wo believe these sneers have been 
undeserved but yet sometimes we are 
suddenly forced to pause and wonder. 

During n eerlain period each year 

citement and enthusiasm reaches 
F. high pilch on the campus. At this 
lime there is a tendency to become 
over zealous and act in a hasty man- 
ner which is later to be regretted. 

Especially was this lime Inst year 
when a fairly representative group 
of Washington men conducted them- 
B elves in an ungentlemnnly manner 
toward their fellow men. 

Di sin teres ted students, who are in 
p, more fnvorable position to observe, 
have often been amused by the 
copricious actions of members repre- 
senting various groups. 

Let's face the situation squarely 
and not debase ourselves by unjust 
dealing. How about erasing the 
words "cut throat" and "back slash- 
ers" from the college dictionary. 



it, be pi 

the mnil 
nteil. S< 

came to the Editor 
with a request that 
here goes. 


To Wyle way time he Gained at 
her and Bcck-oned, "Come here Mc- 
Coy Child. My Ragan Jewell, I feel 
like doing a Hyland fling or a Foulk 

"You Furman!" she cried. 

"Oh Lord, you're a Pippin." 

"You cuss like a Trupp-er," said 

"Don't be so Dole-ful, my Buxton 
maid. Do you know 'Carry me Back 
to Aldridge-inia'?" 

"I don't remember it." 

"De Witt is dumb. You should 
Knolhoff the bat." 

"You Mooney sap, don't give me 
all that Huey," and with her Proud- 
foot she kicked him on the Shinn. 

"You Byrn me up woman!" 

"Let's go out in your Ford Broug- 
ham. I'm Ready," she said as she 
went into the Hall and Don-ned her 
White Shaull. 

"We should wait till the storm 

"Scotten cold hasn't it?" 

"Yeah, this inclement weather 
with its Gale and Blisard almost 
gives me a Measell." 

They rode along quietly, Moore or 
less, until they came to a Young 
Fisher-man by a Poole. 

"He Watson know the Wright 
Rhodes to Culver City," she said. 

"Listen Saylor, turn Eastman, go 
up that Long Hill till you come to a 
Brown Coucill, then turn North. 
T ain't Farr." 

"Com-ella, we'll go to the Bell 
Haven Tibodeau while." 

"What'll Youse have?" asked the 

"Bring us some Campbell's soup, 
a Pylo of Lytell Beans, some fish 
Roe and don't forget the Roger's sil- 

"Have you Everett Rasin bread 
that the Baker makes?" 

"Yes, but I'd rather have some 
Berry pie." 

"Where's the tip?" Howetl'ed the 

"Sorry, I haven't a Nichol-son, see 
you Slater." 

And with that they Skipp-ed out. 
Anon NTT. 

The "dating bureau" is a flourish- 
ing institution at Arkansas Polytech- 
nic College. The bureau has a scale 
of prices, and fees are in accordance 
with desirability of the date secured 
for the subscriber. Men or women 
ious to make a date must submit 
four names in the order of their 
choice. If the dater gets his first 
choice it costs him 25 cents. Second 
choice costs 20 cents, third choice 15 
cents, and fourth choice 10 cents. 

I wonder why my girl closes her 
eyes when I kiss her." 
Look in the mirror." 

The "Female Aid Society" at Wash- 
ington University rents fraternity 
pins to unattractive co-eds at nominal 

"Gee, dear, with a moon like that, 
there are only two things to do and 
I don't feel like writing poetry." 

—The Log. 

Freshman to Professor: "Professor 
would you mind if I digressed a mom- 
ent and asked a question about to- 
day's lesson?" 

— The Carolinian. 

Doctor: "You've been working too 
hard, what you need is recreation. If 
I were you I'd go home and take my 
wife to a movie." 

Patient: "0. K. Doc., thanks a lot, 
By the way, what's your address?" 

— The Log. 

"I seem to have lost my interest in 
girls. I prefer the company of fel- 

"Yes, I'm broke too." 

— The Log. 

From what we have heard, it seems 
as though last Saturday marked a suc- 
cessful resume of relationships of all 
kinds. It might almost be known as 
"Swap Day." After swapping kicks 
and things on the gridiron in the af- 
ternoon, the rest of the day was spent 
in swapping anything from congrat- 
ulatory slaps on the back and toasts 
of burning cordiality, to hats and 
coats and dates at the dance that 
night. And the tackles made on the 
field had nothing on the tackles made 
on the dance floor. And on the 
dance floor, the taekles themselves 
had nothing on that was unnecessary 
— for 'twas a cold and wintry night. 
And yet. as cold as the gym was, 
judging from the "boiled" appear- 
ances of some of the dancers, the 
heat must have been terrific. Un- 
doubtedly, the canned heat was. 

'Thanksgiving" has assumed a new 
aning to some of the "stewdents" 
on the hill. About fifteen of them 
attended the dance at the Centreville 
Armory on Thanksgiving night and 
all that the doorman got was 

Despite the depression, girls with- 
out principle still draw interest." 

— Drexe! Triangle. 

The Notre Dame "Juggler" says: 
Even his best friends wouldn't tell 
him, so he flunked the exam." 

At Amherst the students bet on the 
numbers of hymns to be called out in 

Greek Letter 


Many Kappa Gamma Alumnae 
came bock to the "hill" for home- 
coming last week. They were Edith 
Rees, Dorothy Simmons, Louise 
rouse, Louisa Bowen, Elizabeth Bak- 
■, Elizabeth Brice, Eleanor Tils- 
orth, Helen Norris, and Wilma 

On Sunday morning, the Kappa 
Gammas had a breakfast in the Sor- 
ity Room for its alumnae and mem- 



One enterprising freshman has es- 
tablished himself in the art of bottle 
collecting. His inspiration came out 
of the "Dance Of The Resumes" — or 
to be more exact, out of the windows 
and lockerrooms. To date, his in- 
teresting collection numbers twenty- 
three bottles, of all sorts, sizes and 
labels. Oh yes! They are all emp- 

It is rumored that two lofty Sen- 

rs, each with an eye for business 
economy, also went treasure hunting 
the out-of-the-way corners of the 
gym. However, their finds were not 
as numerous as the freshman's, for, 
where he found twenty-three bottles 
of all sizes, they only found two of 

o same pint size. Oh no! They 

ere both full! 


Washing Y 

Cannon St. next to Bowl- X 

ing Alley X 

Is it still a "little white lie" when 
girl;; plead "previous engagement" to 

Kaydet offering a Cotillion date 
because he is not recognized as the 
world's best dancer? From what we 
hear there seem to be plenty of our 
"fair" coo-eds who swear that they 
have dates for the next Cotillion, and 
yet, strangely enough, are still hop- 
ng someone will ask them to go. Pos- 
sibly the answer will lie in the im- 
portation of dates for protection, or 
that week-end spent at home. 

Following the example of good old 
Uncle Sam, Alma Mammy again 
startles the Sho' by announcing that 
the great "East vs. West Football 
Game" will be played on the campus 
Sunday at three P. M. East Hall 
and West Hall have accepted each 
other's challenges and 'are going to 
meet in a real football classic. The 
scene should be touching football, at 
all events. 


What Young Men Want 

Did you know that: "Bill Smith" 
has bats in the belfrey Out of the 

three newest operations, we've seen 
one incision Our lone football 

victory score has been rubbed out of 
the heights . Caroline is the only 
three "W" freshman in Reid Hall 
When the cat's away, the mice 
will play — but the cat may be 
having a pretty good time 
too the Rats may not be 

the only class wearing caps before 
the year is over Charley prefers 

a Ford, Model "M" "Trotsky" 

made the trip from Chestertown to 
the hills in Western Maryland and 
back again with nary a flat tire, car- 
rying neither tools nor spares 
You can lead a horse to Vassar but 
you can't make her drink 1 here 

are only thirteen days 'til the Christ- 
mas vacation begins???? 

SATURDAY, DEC. 3, 1932 


Basket Ball basket ball coach Gridraen Bow 
Practice Starts ^^r"^Hlo Delaware 

Captain Johnson To Lead 

With football over for the year, 
Coach Kibler is now able to devote 
his entire time to Basketball. The 
prospects for the 1932-33 season are 
exceptionally bright, and it is hoped 
that at the end of the season the 
State Championship, which hasn't 
been returned to Washington College 
since the 1930-31 team lost it, will 
again rest in the hands of the Flying 

As a nucleus, Coach Kibler has the 
following letter men to build a team 
from, Captain Johnson, 
Del Proudfoot, Harry 
Huey, Dick Gamber, 
Ward and Al Geraitis. 
In addition to these 
lettermen are Al Hodg- 
son, Al Dobkins, and 
McLain who played 
good basketball last 
season asd should see 
plenty of service this 
year. Some likely pros- 
pects from last year's 
Freshman team include 
Bill Nicholson, and 
Dale Rees. This year's 
Freshman class pre- 
sents some fine mater- 
ial in MacDonald, Hig- 
giston, Berry, Evans, 
Skipp. Caplan, Rein- 
hart, Falls and Bilancioni. Although 
these sew men haven't been given a 
chance to show what they can do, 
they will show to good advantage on 
either the Varsity or Freshman 

The team will miss the valuable 
services of last year's captain and 
guard, Ollie Robinson; and also the 
dependable shots of Frank Carozza 
who failed to return to college. Others 
missing this year are Fitzgerald and 
Parks Raisin, both lettermen of last 
year's edition of the Flying Penta- 

If early season predictions count 
for anything it is safe to say that 
Washington College will be among 
the leaders if not the leader of the 
newly-formed Maryland State Col- 
lege Basketball league. 

J. Thomas Kibler 
Coach J. Thomas Kibler issued his 
call for basketball aspirants last Mon- 
day and is now putting the squcd 
through daily practices. 

Compliments of 


Cleaners, Dyers, and 

Easton, Maryland 

The Dulany-Vernay Co. * 

337-339-341 North 
Charles Street 

Baltimore's Largest 

Art China, Leather Goods, 

Toys, Books, Athletic 


Visitors Take Game By 8 - 

In a hard-fought football game 
last Saturday, before an enormous 
crowd, the stubborn Washington Col- 
lege eleven was finally beaten by the 
University of Delaware grid warriors. 
Tho final score 8 to was the result 
of two blocked kicks which enabled 
the boys from Newark to put across 
a safety and a touchdown. 

This game, which was intended to 
be the initial battle of a continuous 
reries of annual classics, was attend- 
ed by a swarm of representatives 
from all over the Delmarva Peninsu- 
la. Because of the unusually long 
line of cars waiting to enter Kibler 
Field for the game the time for the 
opening whistle had to be postponed 
for half an hour. A line of automo- 
biles, entirely surrounded the playing 
arer. and the grandstand was filled 
to capacity. It was the largest 
crowd ever assembled to witness a 
football game at Washington. 

All of the scoring was done during 
the first half. In the first quarter 
when the Shoremen had the ball on 
their own ten yard line Delaware- 
blocked a kick and one of their men 
fell upon the ball over the end zone 
line for a safety. Just before the 
quarter ended another kick was 
blocked near the Washington goal 
line. The ball was pushed across as 
tho second quarter started. The try 
for the point after touchdown was 
: futile. For the remainder of the 
game both teams battled on even 
I terms without any additional scor- 
I in£. 

! The contest was characterized by 
! unusual defensive strength shown by 
both teams. Several nice runs were 
made by Kemske and Green of Del- 
aware. The outstanding luminary of 
the day, however, was "Billy" Nich- 
olson who time after time made long 
(gains through the Delaware line 
practically unaided. 



A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students 
Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and j 
Pencils. Pennants, Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, i 

And School Supplies 
Hours: 9 to 3:15 Every Day But Saturday and Sunday 





£ (Formerly Candy Kitchen) / 

£ For food of the Best Quality at Popular Prices. Home $ 

/ Cooking, Prompt Service. Sandwiches of all kinds, jfi 

£ Candies, Sodas, Fancy Sundaes, Home Made Pies and / 

* all kinds of Soft Drinks at the Fountain. $ 

< Try Our 50c Dinner jjj 

Guarantee Satisfaction 

5 Visit The 8 


(Open 6 A. M. to 12 midnight) $ 


Del-Mar-Va Restaurant 


After Dance Lunches 

And Regular Meals 

Compliments of 

.xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxt: xxxxvswtxvxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxr 


Welcome home! We are glad to hear that you 
are back in town. 

In keeping with the times, we have tempered our 
prices, but we still luxuriously indulge in as many crisp, 
fresh linen towels as we believe essential to the facial. 

We still continue extravagantly (perhaps?) us- 
ing the best waving lotions and we haven't the 
heart to cut our permanent waving preparations, eith- 

So, you see, we are offering you our best at the 

best prices. What can be more fair. 

306 Park Row Phone No. 334 

kxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx:: xxxxxxxxvxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxv 



The Emerson Hotel 


Cuisine and Furnishings 


Rooms $3 up— Autos Garaged 

Private Rooms and 

Banquet Halls 

For All Occasions 



Tntnsienl Rates S1.50 per 
day up, with balli $2 up 

&&& '" 

Club life, restaurant, free swimming pool, 
gym, library, spacious lounges, roof par- 
den. Bpparate floors for men and women. 
Six minutes from Penn or Grand Central 


$8 to $14 Weekly 


145 EAST 23rd ST. N. Y. CITY 

\oi/g&fctp he jealous: 
"bftMf old pipe I v 


"But instead 

I actually find myself look- 
ing forward to the moment 
when you pack the howl with 
Granger. It's the aroma that 
I like." 

Smokers like Granger be- 
cause it is made just right 
for pipes. 

The tulincco 

that's right — 

and the puck- 

that's riglit 





"Vic" Vickers And His Or- 
chestra Furnish Music 

Following Ihc WusthhiKlon ColloffG- 
Delaware football game last Saturday, 
the gymnnttlum wns the scone <>f » 
dance given to help mul( L ' bettor tool- 
ings between the two colleges. In 
this ro«pocl it woo ii huge success. 
Everyone hod " good time. The floor 
was crowded with mnny Delaware 
itudents as well as other outsiders 
and ihc home crowd. 

"Vie" Vickars «nd his orchostrn 
furnished the music. 

1 A4&WW><><-<>~l^^ 

Sandwiches of all Kinds 
Tee Cream, Tobacco and Drinks 
Under the Voshell House 



Assorted Blocks 


The Best Of 

E. S. Adkins & Co. 

SATURDAY, DEC. 3, 1932 

Eyes examined and 
glasses fitted by a grad- 



Clements & Clements, 



t Toulson's Pharmacy 
a Cordially invites the stu- 
dent to enjoy (he privil- 
eges of a well-stocked 
drug store. 

Parker Pens our spec- 


Third National Bank 

Chestertown, Md. 



We carry a large as- 
sortment of School Sup- 

Whitman's Candy. 

Full line of Toilet Pre- 
parations including new 
Lentheric Line from Par- 

Abbott's DeLuxe Ice 

Pipes, Cigarettes and 
Smoking Tobacco. 
The Prescription Store 

Modern Shoe Repairing 



Next to Sterling Drug 

Shop At The 

B. & L. 5c to $1.00 


321 High St. 

For Your Wants 

After A Studious Day 

Relax at 


Billiard Parlor 




Electric Light and Power 

uate Optician. Fountain 
Pens, Ink, Kodaks, Films 
and Developing. 


Jeweler & Optometrist 

Chestertown, Md. 

-Advertise in The Elm. 


Over Sterling's Drug Store '- 
First Class Service ar 
Expert Workmen 


£*t. 1894 

aliimore's Oldest Sport Store 

Outfitters to Washington 


124 W. Baltimore, St. 




fe cvie Tkitfde* 

CSh^steidfrlMs Taste! 


As smokers become more experienced, they demand 
milder cigarettes. Chesterfields are milder. Their mild- 
ness is just as much a feature as the beauty of their 

The tobaccos are mild to hegin with. Patient ageing 
and curing make them milder still. And Chesterfields 
contain just the right amount of Turkish — not too 
much — carefully blended and cross-blended with ripe, 
sweet Domestic tobaccos. 

Chesterfields are milder. They taste better. That's 
why "They Satisfy." 

ii?:, U«rrT& Mvem Tobacco Co. 





SATURDAY, JAN. 14, 1933 


Assembly Schedule 
For February Given 

Dr. Frederick Livingood Ar- 
ranges Schedule 

Through the splendid efforts of Dr. 
Livingood the following assembly 
program has been secured: 

Jan. 19— Dr. 0. F. Blackwater. 
"Life Problems." 

Feb. 2 — Dr. Paul E. Titsworth. 

Feb. 9 — Archie Palmer. Mr. Palm- 
er is the Secretary of American As- 
sociation of Colleges. 

Feb. 16 — Dr. Raymond A. Pear- 
son, President of University of Md. 

Feb. 23 — Dr. Raymond Walbert, 
former Dean of Swarthmore College. 

On this date the L. L. D. will be 
confirmed upon Dr. Walbert. 

Michael Wallace Injured In 
Intermural Basketball Game 

Michael Wallace, a sophomore at 
Washington College, suffered a pain- 
ful injury to his neck and right 
shoulder last night when he was 
thrown against a post during an in- 
termural basketball game. 

The college physician, Dr. Harry 
G. Simpers, examined Wallace and 
then sent him to the Easton, Md., 
hospital for an X-ray examination of 
his shoulder. The injury, though 
painful, is not expected to leave any 
permanent trace. 

Wallace played a forward position 
for the Phi Sigma Tau fraternity 
against West Hall and at the time of 
his injury was dribbling down the 
south side of the court when he was 
tripped by Henry Nowark, of the 
West Hall team. Wallace lost bal 
ance and lunged full force against 
the post in the corner of playing 

Several Opinions On New 
Council Rule Expressed 

The following are opinions held by 
various people about the campus con. 
cerning the new Student Council rule 
allowing smoking in class rooms: 

Ralph Harries. — "I see no harm in 
the rule, provided the consent of all 
concerned can be obtained." 

William MacDonald. — "I think it 
all right to smoke during examina- 
tions but not during regular classes." 

Prof. John D. Maltosky. — "I have 
no personal objections concerning the 

Roland C. Ready. — "It is an excel- 
lent rule." 

Melvin Clark. — "I do not choose to 
state my opinion concerning the 

John M. Raymond. — "Huh"? 


Delaware Quintet 
Here Wed. Jan. 18 


Dr. Ester M. Dole 

Dr. Ester M. Dole will give a ser- 
ies of six lectures on art for the ben- 
efit of the Chestertown Public Lib- 
rary during the coming month. 

The lectures will be held in the 
Kent County Court House. The 
charges will be 15 cents per lecture 
for students or 75 cents for a season 
ticket; outsiders may attend for 30 
cents per lecture of $1.50 for a sea- 
son ticket. 

Close Cage Game Expected 
To Be Played 

Dr. Powers Addresses Stu- 
dents At Jan. 12 Assembly 

The college was entertained on 
Thursday, January 12th, in Assembly 
by Dr. Edward Cardell Powers, of 
Baltimore, Md. Dr. Powers is Chap- 
lain at the Maryland State Peniten- 
tiary and has several other important 

In his speech he stressed mainly the 
point, "Let us not be weary in well 
doing." He quoted many poems and 
ditties that had a distinct bearing on 
his subject, being effectively used. 
Dr. Pawers urged the student body to 
realixe that "small things are import- 
ant and might influence their earthly 
and eternal destiny." Two books, 
"Mother Goose" and the "Bible," es- 
pecially the latter are believed by Dr. 
Powers to offer specific examples 
well as solutions, of life problems. 

The University of Delaware's fast 
moving basketball quint will appear 
here Wednesday, Jan, 18, to engage 
the Flying Pentagon in what should 
be one of the best attractions sche- 
duled for the local cage center. 

The keen sense of rivalry between 
the Peninsula's only colleges, renew- 
ed last fall after a lapse of several 
vears. should add color to what is cer- 
tain to be a great exhibition of bril- 
liant basketball. This will be the 
first game of a home and home ser- 
ies between the Flying Pentagon and 
the Newark cagers. 

On the basis of performances up 
to date there is little to choose be- 
tween these two quintets. Both 
Washington and Delaware have 
gaged the cagers of West Chester 
State Teacher's College and St. 
Josephs, of Philadelphia. The Dela- 
warians defeated St. Josephs by a 
comfortable margin while the Flying 
Pentagon was given a stiffer contest 
by the Jesuits. However, Washing- 
ton defeated West Chester by five 
points and the teachers later put the 
skids to Delaware. 

It is certain that Coach Kibler will 
have his men at peak form for this 
important game. Several of the 
Maroon and Black cagers who sport- 
ed grid uniforms last fall will be par- 
ticularly anxious to see the Delaware 
lads "take the count" to even the 
score after the 8 to licking the 
Rogers gridders pinned on the locals 
last fall. 

Delaware expects to have a large 
contingent of backers follow the team 
and the friendly but nevertheless in- 
1 tense rivalry between the two stu- 
■ dent bodies should lend tenseness to 
1 a basket ball atmosphere already 
j packed with T. N. T. 

Hopkins Defeats 
Flying Pentagon 

Blue Jays Lead Throughout 

Dr. Kenneth S. 

Dr. Kenneth S. Buxton, bead of th« 
chemistry department at Washington 
College, will offer n course in physi 
cal chemistry for the coining semes- 

Up to date six people have signed 
up to take the course, which has nev- 
er been given at the college before. 
Physical Chemistry was offered by] 
Dr. Buxton last year but due to (he 
fact that only one or two signed up 
for the course it was not given. 

Friedrich Von Prittwitz 
Figures In Government Farce 

Friedrich Wilhelm Von Prittwitz, 
German Ambassador to America who 
spoke at the Washington College 
Commencement exercises last June, 
and the rest of the German Embas- 
sy staff figured in n farce put on by 
Sen. Huey P. Long for a reporter 
for the "Princetonian" according to 
an article in the Baltimore "Sun" of 
Friday morning. 

The slory relates how the Louis- 
iana Senator, wishing to create a 
"news" event for a Princeton cub re- 
porter, called up the German Embas- 
sy and declared that the German 
Government had insulted the Ameri- 
can Government. It developed that 
the insult was merely the failure of 
Herr Von Prittwitz to serve beer to 
the Southern Senator, when the lat- 
ter visited the embassy. 

Mid-Year Examination Schedule For 1933 

7 P. M.— 8 P. M. 

Music 1 Auditorium 

Student Council Requests 
Students Not To Cut Campus 

On numerous occasions, Dr. Tits- 
worth has spoken to the Student Body 
in regards to their care of the cam- 
ps. His suggestions all for our own 
benefit, have not been followed. If 
the beauty of Washington College's 
campus is to remain intact, it is ab- 
solutely necessary that each member 
of the college avoid taking "short 
cuts" to classes and refrain from run- 
ing up and down the terraces. It is 
a very simple matter. However, the 
Student Council asks the fullest co- 
operation from each student in order 
that the campus will be properly car- 
ed for and retain its beauty. 

The Student Council. 

9 A. M.— 12 M. 

Biology 7 

Economics 1 

History 17 

Mathematics 1 (Dr. Jones) 

Physics 9 

Psychology 3 

Public Speaking 3 (Sec. 1) 

1:30 P. M. 4:30 P. 

Biology 1 

Chemistry 1 and 3 

Education 3 

German 1 (Section 1) 
Mathematics 11 ... , 

Social Science 31 

Spanish 1 

25, 1933 

Room 35 
20 and 21 

Room 11 
Room 25 
Room 24 
Room 22 
Room 26 

Room 26 
Room 25 | 
Room 21 
Room 10 
Room 24 
Room 20 
Room 35 

Sociology 21 
Unified Mathematics 

Room 20 
Room 25 

9 A. M. — 12 M. 

Education 25 Room 22 

French 3 (Section 2) Room 21 

Government 25 Room 24 

History 7 ' Room 11 

Mathematics 5 (Section 2) Room 25 


1:30 P. M-- 

Education 1 
German 9 . . 
Latin A 

Room 25 
4:30 P. M. 

Room 21 
Room 10 
Room 24 

9 A. M. — 12 M. 
Economics 3 Room 20 

English 3 (Dr. Ingalls) Room 35 

English 3 (Prof. Makosky) Room 11 
English 3 (Prof. Brewer) Room 26 

German 7 Room 10 

History 1 Rooms 21 and 25 

Mathematics 9 Room 24 

1:30 P. M. — 4:30 P. M. 
Economics 9 . . . . . Room 20 

English la (Dr. Ingalls) Room 26 
German 3 (Section 1) Room 10 

Government 21 (Section 1) Room 21 

Mathematics 3 Room 35 

Spanish 3 Room 25 

Latin 7 

Public Speaking 3 (Sec. 2) Room 26 

9 A. M.— 12 M. 

Chemistry 5 Room 35 

Elementary Science Rooms 25 and 26 
French 3 (Section 1) Room 24 

French 9 Room 1 1 

German 1 (Section 2) Room 10 

Government 21 (Section 2) Room 21 

Physics 3 Room 20 

Public Speaking 3 (Sec. 3) Room 22 

1:30 P. M. 4:30 P. M. 

Chemistry 7 Room 35 

English 23 Room 24 

Latin 1 Room 22 

9 A. M.— 12 M. 

Economics 15 Room 20 

Education 21 
English lib 

French 1 

History 5 . . 

Math. 1 (Prof. Hartley) 

Mathematics 5 (Section 1) 

1:30 P. M 
Chemistry 9 
English 7b 
French 5 

German 3 (Section 2) 
Government 29 

BALTIMORE. _ Johns Hopkins 
University defeated the Washington 
College basketball quintet hist night 
by ii 28 tn li!) score in one of the 
weirdest games seen at Evergreen for 
a long time. 

The Flying Pentagon wns held 
fCOVelesS for half of the first period 
despite the fnct that Hodgson and 
Johnson worked themselves loose for 
several under the basket shots. The 
Mnroon nnd Black boys from Chea- 
tei'town still seemed to be suffering 
from the jinx that caused them to 
give Btich a miserable exhibition 
against the Blue Jays last year. 

The game was featured by very 
close guarding, the score at the end 
of the half being 12 to -1, in favor of 
the Jays, Washington's 4 pnints had 
been scored by means of a field goal 
and two foul shots. 

In the second half, the game wns 
speeded up considerably by both 
teams and consequently there was 
more scoring. Don Kelly, captain 
and star guard for the Hopkins quint 
was high senrer for the night with a 
total of 7 points. However, the 
Jay's star was held down much bet- 
ter this year than last when he scored 
21 points against the Flying Penta- 

The Washington quint had super- 
ior floor work and passing and conse- 
quently secured more elose-in shots. 
However, Hopkins was far more ef- 
fective in capitalizing on whatever 
shois Ihey obtained. 

Del Pmudfoot, tall and supple for- 
ward for the Flying Pentagon, enter- 
ed the game in the waning minutes 
of play and though still suffering 
from a back injury that has kept him 
out of practice for two weeks, improv- 
ed the appearance of his team almost 
one hundred per cent. 

This defeat for the Flying Penta- 
gon puts Tom Kibler's boys with 
l heir backs to the wall as far as the 
• ace for the Maryland Intercollegiate 
Basketball championship is concerned. 
The Maroon and Blnck plays Mt. St. 
Mary's up at Emmittsburg tonight 
and a defeat there will virtually elim- 
*./.inate them from title consideration. 
Room 22 I Hopkins and Loyola are the only un- 
defeated quints now left in the race. 


. 22 

Room 11 

Room 21 

Room 35 

lom 25 

1:30 P. M. 

Room 35 
Room 24 
Room 25 
Room 21 

9 A. M-— 12 M. 
English lb (Prof. Brewcrjshrdlaaa 
Eng. lb (Prof. Brewer) Rooms 25-26 
Eng. lc (Prof. Brewer) Rooms 25-26 
English 5 Room 24 

History 3 Room 11 

Physics 1 Room 21 

1:30 P. M. — 2:30 P. M. 
How to Study Rooms 21 and 25 

Music 3 Auditorium 

Report all conflicts to the Regis- 

No changes in this schedule will be 
permitted without the consent of the 

Lineup and s 
Johns Hopkins 

C. Kelly, f 
Chancellor, f 
Camitta, c 

D. Kelly, g 

G. Margolis, g 


Hodgson, f 
Johnson, f 
Proudfoot, f 
Giraitis, f 
Skipp, c 
Huey, g 
Ward, g 
Bilanciuni, g 


Totals 6 8-14 20 

Score by halves: 
Johns Hopkins 12 11—23 

Washington 4 16 — 20 

Referee — Bill Lilly, Delaware. 
Time of halves — 20 minutes. 



The Washington Elm 

Published by, and devoted to, the interests of the studeni 
body of Washington College, the eleventh oldest institution oi' 
higher learning in the United States. 

Founded at Chesterlown, Md.. 1782. 


Charles B. Clarl 

Roland C. Read; 

W. McA. Richard. 

Roland E. Lekebuscl 


Assistant Editor 
Literary Editor 
Society Editor 
Exchange Editor 


Feature Reporter William Bakei 

Albert E. Dobkins, Albert Giraitis, Janet Atwater, P. Skipp 

James Kreeger, Morris Campbell, fan-oil W. Casteel, 

Richard Cumber 


Charles Clark, DeWitl Clarke, William Baker 


Alexin*) Robinson, Genevieve Carvel, Emily Jewell 

Business Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Chief Staff Photographer 
Advertising Manager 


Walter F. Dorman 

Entered at the Chestertown, Maryland, Postofflce as sec- 
ond class matter. 

John McLain 

Patterson Beasman 

Emory Burkhardt 

Louis ( roldstein 



It if* somewhat amusing to hear 

ople talk nbonl the "Good old 

>ays." During our Rfll <l.iy> we all 
implained ;il><>tii what a tough time 
i> were having. Now we Hay "Ah! 
hoflo were the good old days." All 
o hi'tir about is I he (rood old days, 
'or some reason or other it scema 
jird for uh to conceive I he idea that 
liis is the good old day — that every 
Iny is the good old day and a few 
veurs from now we will be grumbling 
nnd complaining just as we do now 
day In and day out and -ny with 
gh "College — the good old days.' 
.'hat is the moral of all this — we're 
tick — maybe there isn't any. 


SATURDAY, JAN. 14, 1933 


FroBh: "I was out with a nurse las; 
nigh i," 

Co-ed: "Cheer up, maybe your mo- 
ther will let you out without one 

— The Log 


Subscription Price $1.50 a year. 

Single Copy 10 cents 

Address nil business communications to the business man 
nger, and all other correspondence to the Editor-in-Chief. 

SATURDAY, DEC. 3, 1932 


A personal experience brought home to us, not long ago, a 
condition existing in the library that we most decidedly think 
needs correction. We are speaking of the matter of 'library 

We borrowed an old arithmetic book from the stacks, look- 
ed ui» whal we wanted and left the book on our desk for 
about a month. At the end of which time we remembered the 
book, look it back to the library, and found that it was two 
weeks overdue and that we owed a 28 cent line. This in itself 
u;is not so bad, but when out of curiosity we asked the girl at 
the desk how large a line we would have been allowed to run 
up befort being notified and found that the fine might run up 
I" a dollar on a book not worth half that much the significance 
of the matter struck us. 

We see no reason why such a condition should be allowed 
to continue to exist. We renli/.e that the students must be 
forced to obey library rules and that fines are the most effective 
method of accomplishing this. But let tis make our point clear; 
we do not object to lines but the manner in which they are al- 
lowed to accumulate. 

dent's over-due book was not posted he would not be liable to 
any fine whatever. 

Incidentally it. is not our 28 cents that is worrving us. That 
IS long gone and we cerlainly will not break the over-due rul- 
ing in the future. We have learned to expect no quarter it we 

We would personally appreciate an adjustment of the 
matter spoken of above and we know that many other students 
feel similarly. It would be taken as a sign that the library is 
really trying to cooperate with the student body. 

Dame rumor has it that the Wash. 
ngton Debaters will meet John's 
Hopkins and Western Maryland this 
r on the question of War Debts. 
Lets hope the local debaters will 
how some improvement over last 

Refvre the election last fall every- 
one wondered who the new President 
wns going to be. Washington stu- 
dents are still wondering the same 

And speaking of politics reminds 
mo of some of our college elections 
when your worst enemies are likely 
to greet you as their best friend. 

The Washington College basket- 
ball team has been speaking for it- 
self by exhibiting a fine brand of 
ntaying but oh! those class and fra- 
'ori'ity games. Most of the partici- 
pants can't speak for hours after- 
wards. A curious observer, not ac- 
customed to sueh antics asked me if 
'he object was to see who could look 
the most awkward and how bad one 
team could cripple the other. Just 
about that time some one let out a 
loud "yea, man" which sufficed for an 

He: "Gee. you women must be very 

She: "Why?" 

He: "Well, wherever I go I alwayr 
see a lot of places marked 'Ladies' 
Rest Room.' " 

— Connecticut Campus. 

Allegheny College tells us that it 
look Darwin a million years to make 
a man out of a monkey, but a woman 
can make a monkey out of a man in 
half a second. 

— Drexel Triangle. 

At the University of Alabama no 
girl is allowed "to go behind the Un- 
iversity buildings after 6 P. M." and 
no girl is allowed to drink near beer. 

We understand that a freshman at 
Duke, when asked how he would 
punctuate the following sentence 
"Mary ran into the garden nude," re- 
plied that, be would make a dash af- 
ter Mary. No report has came as 
yet as to the grade the freshman re- 

— The Colby Echo 


Now that all the embarrassment 
brought about by not sending Christ- 
nas cards to the ones who sent them 
o us has ended, Christmas presents 
<ave been exchanged for cash, and 
he holidays are all over, we return 
o the art of intelligent loafing only 
o find mid-year examinations staring 
JS in the face. Nnlike the fable 
"Prosperity," examinations are act- 
ually "just around the corner." And 
as a result, we think of countless 
term papers, how much we wish we 
lad studied all year, and how nice it 
could be to find a real student to sit 
beside duri 

One of the boys at the U. of South 
Carolina seems to have gotten tight 
the other night and put a "Curb Ser- 
vice" sign on the front lawn of i 

Sorority house. 

The Seniors at Wellesley College 
have elected Will Rogers as honorary 

member of their class. 

We were surprised and disap- 
pointed that the "Some alley or oth- 
which often unfurls its banner 
from tile top of Middle Hall, didn't 
e forth with a team. Those boys 
have shown plenty of pep this year 
and should make good tacklers and 
ball carriers. 



Cannon St. next to Bowl 

ing Alley 

Greek Letter 

Betty Childs, Henrietta Bowen, 
Dorothy Clarke, and Doris Metcalfe 
have become pledges of the Kappa 
Gamma Sorority. 

The following girls were pledged 
to the sorority: Leah Frederick, 
Christine Catlin, Dorothy Slater, Bet- 
ty Thibodeau, and Elizabeth Morgan. 
The sorority welcomed them recently 
at an informal feed. 

Miss Florence Rosin '32. who has 
been in the hospital for ten weeks, is 
improving rapidly and it is hoped will 
soon be home again. 


There was one very striking thing that we noticed when 
looking over the group pictures for the "Pegasus." It was that 
certain people always occupied the front row of every picture 
they were in. We are not trying to criticize these people for 
we will frankly admit that we are not capable of judging 
whether or not their faces are as beneficial to the appearance 
of each group as they evidently thought them to be. The 
question seems to have been already decided by more com- 
petent judges who had no doubt at all concerning the question. 
We do not doubt that the editor of the "Pegasus" has already 
mentally thanked these individuals for the concern they dis- 
played for the welfare and appearance of his production Such 
an example of unselfish and altruistic action is certainly re- 
freshing, when one considers how eager people usually are in 
trying to help themselves alone! 

It has been remarked that the perfect combination for 
success is to be good and know it. Likewise, failure is guaran- 
teed to the person who hasn't the goods but does not know it. 
If these two facts are so, we can predict for our front row 
friends a perfect example of — but again we had better leave 
the judging to more competent people. Ask these people per- 
sonally. We know that they have an answer ready. 

\ The Emerson Hotel 



Caisine and Furnishings 


Rooms $3 np--Aatos Garaged 

Private Rooms and 

Banquet Halls 

For All Occasions 

\\\S*t\\X*\W\\\\\\\\\S\XX\ \\\\\\\\K\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\ 

Vanity suffered a serious blow when 
he Senior photograph proofs were 
returned from the studios. Yet, in 
all fairness to all concerned, it must 
be admitted that if some of the pic- 
tures we have been were published 
in the Pegasus, the studio responsible 
for these masterpieces would stand 
an excellent chance of losing future 
contracts. The individual photo- 
graphs are certainly — individual! 
However it must be remembered that 
'he man who wielded the camera was 
a photographer — not a magician. 

From the gratifying way in which 
he varsity basketball team handled 
its first two games, it looks as though 
he 1933 Flying Pentagon is headed 
for a new state title. But, a suc- 
c?ssful season calls for more than a 
fighting basketball team. Even a 
fighting team can go down if it does 
not have real support from the 
stands. Anyone can yell for a team 
that is winning, but it takes real 
school spirit to yell harder when the 
team is losing — when yells are need- 
ed most. We have the yells — we 
have the cheer-leaders — we have a 
real basketball team. And yet there 
was not one organized cheer through- 
out the entire home game with St. 
Joseph's. Why? 

Al 'hough the past week end 
brought most of us only a good Sat- 
urday night frolic. It seems as 
-hnigh it brought to one of our Sen- 
a wife. But, of course, we only 

'he coming inter-class basketball 
tournament promises some unusual 
basketball. However, the season is 
still too young to pick winners — un- 
less you are considering the Senior 
Class team. Their basketball is out- 
: tanding, to say the least. 


E (Formerly Candy Kitchen) 5 

5j For food of the Best Quality at Popular Prices. Home $ 

Jt Cooking, Prompt Service. Sandwiches of all kinds, £ 

^ Candies, Sodas, Fancy Sundaes, Home Made Pies and * 

* all kinds of Soft Drinks at the Fountain. 5 

Try Our 5<»c Dinner K 

jj Guarantee Satisfaction 5 

g Visu The £ 


£ (Open 6 A. M to 12 midnight) £ 

Did you know that: Blue Key is 

sponsoring a minstrel show composed 
entirely of college students Dob- 

by has taken earnestly to rabbit hunt- 
the Frolics will be continued 
as long as they are crowded 
Pledge Day might be renamed "Flag 
Day" roller skating is again be- 

coming popular the new Wash- 

ngton College automobile plates 
ought, to be on every student's car 
Middle Hall has a new head man 
the third cotillion is not far off 
Miami IS far off exams are 

eleven days off it's high time to 

sign off!!- 

Clements & Clements, 




"Keep your clothes fit" 

Prompt Service 

Phone 437 

Dover, Delaware 

SATURDAY, JAN. 14, 1933 


Frank Goodw 

On December 27. 1932, when the 
spirit of the Yulet.ide was still strong, 
P'nf. Frank Goodwin, Instructor in 
Social Sciences at Washington Col- 
lege, and the former Miss Eunice 
Wimberly, of Thomasville, Ga., were 
united in holy ma'nmony. The mar- 
riage took place at the home of the 
bride's cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Babbard J 
Simmons, Baltimore, Md. 

Dr. and Mrs. William Howell were' 
p.«fi-" (horn rve^ent at the ceremony. : 

Alumni Notes 

James W. Dykes, '17, employed in 
a manufacturing plant, Charleston, 
W. Va., barely escaped serious injury 
when a portion of his clothing was 
accidentally caught in a machine near 
which he was standing. Mrs. Dykes, 
formerly Carmeta Russell, ex-'17, was 
visiting relatives in Chestertown 
when notified of the accident. She 
at once returned to Charleston. Re- 
cent reports are to the effect that he 
is recovering slowly, but surely, from 
the injury. 


Association, the- presentation of tif- ti 
teen side-line-sweaters to the 
earn was made possible. The fol- 
owing contributed : Dr. Mary C. 
Burchinal, John I. Coulbourn, Charles 
F. Harley, John H. Hcssey, W. 
Robert Huey, J. Purnell Johnson. L. 
R. Lang dalp. F. E. Maddox, F Stan- 
'ey Porter, Dr. Irwin 0. Ridgely, Dr. 
Ralph P. Truitt, Judge Lewin W. 
Wickes, and Page G. Young. 

Dr. Ralph P. Truitt. ex-'06, direc- 
tor of the Psychiatric Clinic, Univer- 
sity of Maryland, was elected presi- 
dent of the Eastern Shore Society of 
Baltimore at its annual meeting in 
November. L. Wetheved Barroll, 
'08, was named as head of the Ken 
County Chapter. 

Through the efforts of J. Purnell 
Johnson, president of the Alumni 

The Baltimore Alumni Chapter 
held its annual benefit card party in 
the Club Room of the Emerson Hotel 
on the evening of December 16th. 
The receints will be donated to the 
Edward Cain Memorial Student Loan 
Fund, which was established last year. 
Ppffp G. Young, '19. is president of 
the Chapter. 

Charles E. Smith, '28, an ex-pres- 
ident of the Student Council, under 
Hite of November 29, from New 
Castle. Del., where he is a teacher in 
William Pern School, writes as fol- 
lows: "I think it fitting at this time 

in congratulate the students "t 
Washington College on their fine 
spirit of friendliness and hospitality 
shown 1 1 « the Delaware guests the last 
week end. It has been my privilege 
to know some of the Delaware foot- 
ball men and other students personal- 
ly and 1 must admit I fell rather 
proud upon hearing them comment so 
favorably on their visit at "The 
Ft iendly College." Might I also 
commend the student body on their 
gentlemanly characteristics at the 
dance on Saturday night. 

"It is unnecessary for me to men- 
tion the success of the contest itself, 
or to laud the football team for their 
splendid work in the game. All 
present were aware of the brilliant 
exhibition they gave to fall victims lo 
bad breaks of the game. 

"In closing, I would say that the 
week-end was ;i great success, and I 
would offer my congratulations to all 
those who were in any way responsi- 
ble for it." 


been teaching at Sparks High School 
Kal imore County, is now principal of 
Sparrows Point High School. Louis 
Knox, Ml, is teaching Mathematics 
in the same school. 

Judges Joseph L. Bailey, '83, and 
Robert F. Duer, 'Oi, of the First 
Judicial Circuit of Maryland, whose 
fifteen-year terms expired in Novem- 
ber, were reappointed by Govomor 
Ritchie t" serve until their successor 
are elected in November, 1934. 


Austin P, Wheeler, 

who has 

Announcement was made i 
comber 22 of the marriage of Miss 
Sarah Bnssett, of Cambridge, Md., to 
Theodore Boston. The marriage took 
place November 18 at Princess Anne. 
Boston, who is a graduate of Wash- 
ington College, a member <>f the class 
of lOJiO, is teaching at Cambridge, 

Edwin T. Luckey, "11 , was married 
on December 9 to Miss .lean Cameron 
Whitman. Since graduation he has 
beon a'. Hollywood, California, in the 
employ of the R. K. 0. 


we $omemi?< 
J evermore 

I we it/ 


—and I like CHESTERFIELD Cigarettes. 

To me, they are mild — that is, they 
don't seem to be strong; and there is 
certainly no Lite, so far as I can tell. 

To me, they taste better and they 
have a pleasing aroma. 

Every CHESTERFIELD that I get is 
well-filled, and I feci like I am getting 
my money's worth — that there is no 
short measure about it. 

I like CHESTERFIELDS. They sat- 
isfy me. 

© 19J3, Liggett & Mvers Tobacco Co, 



SATURDAY, JAN. 14, 1933 

C a 2 e r s Triumph VARS,TY AND JAYVEES LIST OF COLLEGE T w ° NEW opponents F | ying p entagon T 
Over St. Joseph's B£4r ^ c ™ LETTERMEN OUT F ° * t4 ^ S£ [* EN \ Face Mt. St. Mary's 

Firs! Victory Over Philadel- 
phia!.* Since 1930 

In u thrilling bnnknthnll content 
Inat Tuemlny night, January 10, th' 
WtinhinKton College town defeated 
tno strong St. Joseph's <iulntct of 
Philadelphia by the count of 88 to 20. 
The game played on the floor of the 
Mnroon nnd Black marked the flr»t 
victory for WunhinKt<>n Colloge ovor 
St. Josoph'B since the IO2O"108O "en- 

Shirting off fast, St. Josoph'l load 
3 to in n fow BOCOnda, Word tied 
ih.> count wilh n foul hIioI nnd then 
n field gnnl. Zubor, flashy forward 
of St. Joseph'H mink lOVOW] Held 
gonln from near mid floor to raise hl« 
team's seoro to 10. Led by Hodgi 
nnd Wnrd the Bcoro was soon knotted 
by Wnahington College. Playing 
first n brilliant nnd then u rough 
game, the two leamn were again tied 
nt the half IB to IB. It nppenred 
thnt brenkH alono would determii 
the final result. 

Hodgson and Skipp scored quickly 
in the second half to puwh the Flying 
Pentagon ahead. The contest was n 
nip and luck nITuir. Players scram- 
bled madly for loose halls. Toward 
tho close, Washinglon College in- 
creased their lend nt ono time to 
Bcvcn points, nnd when the gun llred, 
wore loading by four pointa as 
Bilnncioni, who Bubfltltutod for Muey 
when ejected ns a result of fouls, 
scored a double decker. 

Hodgson was high scorer for tho 
Plying Pentagon with nine points. 
Ward and Huoy rnn a close Rceond 
and third. Skipp plnyed n tine game 

For St. Joseph's, Zub 
ncorar with fourteen points 
lead all players. HIb piny was the 
best seon here in quite n while, and 
bothered Washington's star guard, 
Harry Huey, no little. 

The 1088 edition of the Flying | 
PentagOTIi fhowing new faces, opened 
a new bnnkelball season with nn im- ] 
pressive 2.1 to If victory over the' 
highly lauded West Chester State 
Teachers College, of Pennsylvania, 
nn I it id oilier lfl. 

Inn. to over enutiousness, the Kib- 
ler men got off to a slow start that 
founrl them trailing the Teachera, 
to 0, at half time. The Maroon and 
Black quintet came buck in the sec- 
ond period, with a new vigor to tie 
tin* score and then pass the opponents 
when Hodgson sunk two beautiful 
shots nt the psychological time, never 
again to be overtaken. 

Washington looked especially good 

defense, All of West Chester 
points were scored on outside shot; 
nnd foul trios, The local combine 
need!! polishing offensively but should 
begin to click before many more 

g is, Proudfoot lend the scoring 

with H points. Skipp nnd Higgiston, 
first yenr men held up well nnd lack 
only the experience of seasoned 

Coach Kibler expressed himself as 
bring well pleased with the strong 
finish that his loopsters mode. The 
heud mentor was also impressed with 
tho work of the Jr. Varsity that had 
things much its own way in trounc- 
ing the West Chester, Jr. Varsity, 
30 to 2fi, in the preliminary game. 

There are twenty-eight men a 
[■resent attending Washington Col 
lege who have enrned the right t< 
wenr tho official varsity "W." Each 
of the twenty-eight have made let. 
(era in one or more of the sports hav- 
ing a major rating at the college, 

Records show that of the twenty 
-even holding the varsity certificate 
right are seniors, nine are juniors, 
-even are sophomores, nnd four are 

There are only three 
men in college. 

The letter men together with sports 
hey have earned letters in are listed 


Bringhurst — Lacrosse, Football. 

Carey, J. W. — Baseball, Football. 

Dickerson — Football ( 

Fleetwood — Track. 

Harris — Lacrosse, Track. 

Johnson— Basketball (Capl), Foot 

Usilton— Football. 

Wingnto — Lacrosse (Capt.), Foot- 
ball (Mgr.) 


Chirk, Charles — Lacrosse, 

Dobkins — Football. 

Ganiber — Football, Lacrosse, Bas 

Giraitis — Basketball, Lacrosse, 

Hall— Football. 

Hurries — Football. 

Pippin — Lacrosse. 

Proudfoot — Basketball, Track. 

Reinhold — Lacrosse, Football. 


Baker — Football. 

Blisnrd— Football. 

Chambers — Lacrosse. 

Huoy — Basketball. 

Lord — Football. 

Nicholson-— Football. 

Ward — Football. 

B eir y — Football. 
Bilancioni — Football. 
Higgiston — Football. 
Mac Donald— Football. 


Coach Eka iti s Giving 
Series Of Boxing Lessons 

A revised Lacrosse schedule for 
| the 1933 Washington College b 
I presents the Mt. Washington Club of 
Baltimore, and Swarthmore College, 
of Swarthmore, Pennsylvania, as two 
teams of opposition. These two 
stick teams are taking the place of 
ihe formerly scheduled University of 
Virginia and Western Maryland Col- 
lege teams, which have temporarily 
it least, dropped the game from their 
spring sports program. These two, 
along with St. John's, the University 
of Md., and the World Champion 
Johns Hopkins Ten will round out the 
toughest, schedule in the country. Le- 
high also will be engaged. 

The innovation of several new La- 
crosse rules this spring will make the 
game better all-around. The shorter 
playing field of eighty instead of a 
hundred yards will give the specta- 
tors the opportunity to witness all 
the play. This decrease in length 
will also probably throw more weight 
on the shoulders of the mid-field 
men. In addition to this, the "La- 
crosse Twelves" no longer exists. 
Ten men will take the field this year 
for battle. 

In these respects, Washington Col- 
lege should profit. In the first place, | 
there are ten letter men back on the j 
squad and secondly, the Maroon and 
Black exhibited last year a tireless [ 
midfield that could hold its own fair-l 
ly well with any opposition. 

Kiblerites Expected To Win 
At Emmittsburg 

For Better 

Phone 149 

C. W. Kibler & Sons 

Chestertown, Maryland 

Continuing a two day road trip, 
the Flying Pentagon today journeys 
to Emmittsburg, Maryland, to engage 
Art Mallory's quintet there tonight. 
The Washington College team lost to 
Mt. St. Mary's on their floor last year 
but are expected to return victorious 

Coach Kibler is missing the ser- 
vices of Del Proudfoot who has been 
out since Christmas. The play of 
Hodgson, Skipp, Ward and Huey has 
been very pleasing to the mentor. 
Hodgson especially seems set for a 
fine year. His agility and fight has 
already been outstanding in his 
team's play. These four along with 
Captain "Dick" Johnson who is slow- 
ing rounding into form following his 
tonsil operation will take the floor to- 
night for a game that will be closely 

Although Mt. St. Mary's lost to 
Loyola the other night, they still are 
rated as a leading candidate for the 
championship in the newly-formed 
Maryland Basketball League. The 
Mounts are especially hard to defeat 
on their home floor. Lynch and Hop- 
kins are two fine basketballers and 
are ably assisted by others. The 
game is one of importance to both 
teams as each is anxious for an early 
start in the League. 

Probable starting lineups: 

Hodgson . 
Johnson (c) 
Skipp ...... 

Ward . . . 

Mt. St. Mary's 
. . . Chanowiski 

T. Lynch 



J. Lynch (c) 

Over Sterling's Drug Store 

First Class Service and 

Expert Workmen 

Conch George Eknitis gave the first 

, _f a series of boxing lessons on Sat- 

•<"**M~M-M«X"Mm > ^I . doy January 7. That the expe.i- 

I ment of Inst year continues to grow 

in popularity was evidenced by the 

large number of turnouts, including 

any Freshmen, for the initial work- 


Eknitis plans to give the instruc- 
tions in a series of 1G lessons, three 
each week. A new policy is being 
'vied in that those members who at- 
er.d these sessions will be credited 
with gym class attendance, and will 
not have to be present at the regular 
physical education period but the 
customary penalty will be imposed 
for "cuts" from the boxing classes. 


Transient Rates S 1 .50 per 
<l,iv up, with bath $2 up 

Club life, restaurant, free swimming: pool, 
gym, library, spacious lounges, roof gar- 
den, separate floors for men and women. 
Six n inutes fmrn Penn or Grand Central 


$8 to $14 Weekly 


145 EAST 23rd ST. N. Y. CITY 


Eal. 1 

Baltimore'* 0!dc»l Sport Sti 

Outfitter, to Wnthington 


124 W. Baltimore. St. 


After A Studious Day | 

Relax at X 

Billiard Parlor 

— Advertise in The Elm. 

Shop At The 

B. & L. 5c to $1.00 


321 High St. 

For Your Wants 

X Modern Shoe Repairing 
| Next to Sterling Drug 


Assorted Blocks 


A Store Run For The Benefit Of The Students 

Offers Complete Line of Conklin and Wahl Pens and 

Pencils. Pennants, Pillows, Stickers, Stationary, 

And School Supplies 

Hours: 9 to 3:15 Every Day But Saturday and Sunday 


Toulson's Pharmacy 

Cordially invites the stu- 
dent to enjoy the privil- 
eges oi a well-stocked 
drug store. 

Parker Pens our spec- 

*\w\\\\\v\\\\w\.v\\\\v: vxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx: 


Welcome home! We are glad to hear that you A 

* are back in town. ^ 
In keeping with the times, we have tempered our n 

£ prices, but we still luxuriously indulge in as many crisp, * 

/ fresh l : nen towels as we believe essential to the facial. * 

* We still cont ; mie extravagantly (perhaps?) us- o 
J ing the best waving lotions and we haven't the ' 
g heart to cut our permanent waving preparations, eith- 2 

', er ' • 

/ So, you see, we are offering you our best at the < 

£ best prices. What can be more fair. y 


, 306 Park Row Phone No. 334 J 

' kxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xv: xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx' 

SATURDAY, JAN. 14, 1933 



Students Organize 
To Oppose War 

Delegates Elected To Visit 

John Lord Honored At 

December 15 Assembly 

NEW YORK. — "The National Stu- 
dent Congress Against War repre- 
sents one of the most important de- 
velopments among the students of the 
United States," according to Profes- 
sor George S. Counts, cf Columbia 
University. "It suggests that Amer- 
ican students, like students in other 
lands, are beginning to exhibit a gen- 
uine interest and concern in social 
and political affairs." 

Delegates have been elected in col- 
leges in all parts of the country to 
attend the Congress, it has been an- 
nounced by Edmund Stevens, chair- 
man of the national committee which 
is laying the plans for this nation- 
wide meeting, which is to be held in 
Chicago on December 28th and 29th. 

Among the speakers at the Con- 
gress will be Jane Addams, Scott 
Nearing, Upton Class, Joseph Free- 
man, J. B. Matthews, and Sherwood 
Anderson. Nearing and Matthews 
are both members of the national 
committee, which includes in addi- 
tion Henri Barbusse, Corliss Lamont, 
H. W. L. Dana, Robert Morss Lovett, 
George S. Counts, and others promi- 
nent in the anti-war movement. Stu- 
dent representatives from many col- 
leges and universities are also mem- 
bers of the committee. 

Announcement has been made of 
the receipt of numerous endorse- 
ments of the undertaking. Countee 
Cullin, distinguished poet, has de- 
clared: "It is heartening to know that 
the fight against war is originating in 
the hearts and minds of those on 
whom war most depends for its vic- 
tims, the youth of the world. A unit- 
ed front made by youth and students 
against war should mean its utter and 
absolute repudiation." 

"The students of America and 
throughout the world cannot remain 
unconcerned and untouched by the 
danger of war," the national com- 
mittee has asserted. "Students in 
China are being murdered and crush- 
ed by the war movements already 
taking place; students in Germany 
are being armed by Fascism for their 
own destruction; students in the 
Latin-America are suffering the full 
force of American and English im- 
morialism whenever the puppet gov- 
ernments are menaced ; throughout 
the world, students are being 'edu- 
cated' by text books, by administra- 
tions, by military authorities to be- 
come willing leaders in crushing re- 
sistance to war, in leading regiments 
to save profits." 

"War must be combatted," the 
statement continues. "Whatever may 
be our views of how best to combat 
it, we students must join in an organ- 
ized protest against war, with a de- 
termined effort to do what we can 
lay down a program for effective 

John Lord, a Sophomore at Wash 
ington College was honored in 


Assembly of Dec. 15 when Mr. Harry 
Russell in behalf of Mr. Wade G. 
Bounds, presented him the Wade G. 
Bounds gold football. 

This gold football is presented an- 
nually to the one who has done most 
for the promotion of Washington 
College football. The recipient isn't 
necessarily confined to a member of 
the first team, but may be a member 
of the second team, or one who 
doesn't play football. Mr. Bounds, 
of the Washington College Alumni 
Association, is the donator. Last 
year Robert L. Cary, of the class of 
1932, received the award. 

"Johnny" Lord was the receipant 
because of his fine all-around playing, 
and also because of the great fighting 
spirit he exhibited in each contest. 
Mr. Russell emphasized the fact that 
Lord had played at different times at 
the center, guard and tackle positions, 
attesting to his versatility. 

Lord is a native of Cumberland, 
Maryland, and a graduate of Alle- 
ghany High School in that city. 

He played his first football there. 
We hope him even greater success in 
the next two football campaigns, and 
congratulate the Coaches upon their 

RECOVERS FROM ILLNESS! Student Council Minutes 

Of January 9 Given Out 

Dr. J. S. W. Jone. 
It has been of great interest to the 
faculty and student body of Washing- 
ton College to hear of the return of 
Dean J. S. William Jones to his class- 
es on Wednesday of this week. He 
was taken ill last Thursday and un- 
til this Wednesday he was confined 
to his home where his condition was 
said to have been serious. 

Messick, Class Of '23, Visits 
College; Has M. D. Degree 

Blue Key Fraternity To 
Give Minstrel Show 

The Blue Key Minstrel Show sche- 
duled to take place on January 20, 
in Bill Smith, is something to look 
forward to. It will be something dif- 
ferent to be seen in these parts and 
consists of a well harmonized chorus. 
Some of the soloists will be Roland 
Lekebush, Charlie Harris, D. W. 
Clark, Jerry Giriatis, Joe Mooney, Bill 
McDonald, Dave Wallace. 

Also in the night's program will be 
sueh men as Ellery Ward, John Lord, 
Phil Skipp and Harry Huey holding 
down the end men berths. 

Also a few dance steps will be 
shown to the audience by a well 
known dancer. 

So what do you say we all give our 
support and come see this show for 
only 85 cents. 

Joseph M. Messick, '23, and wife, 
were among the many welcome visi 
tors at the Alumni Office on Home 
coming-Day. After graduation h< 
taught- for a year or two at Salisbury 
and then entered the University of 
Pennsylvania Medical School. He re- 
ceived his M. D. degree in 1928. He 
spent a year as an interne at the 
Reading Hospital. A fellowship ap- 
pointment for three years made it 
possible for him to take a special 
course in the Graduate School of 
Medicine, the Mayo Clinic, at the 
University of Minnesota. He com- 
pleted his work there in October. 
After a short vacation, he expects to 
take up the practice of his profession, 

Tho regular meeting of the Stu- 
dent Council was called to order by 
Pros. Ryan at 7 o'clock, January 9th, 

Chas. Clnrk. chairman of the com- 
mittee to revise the penalties of the 
Viliganco Committee, reported no 

Under new business a motion stat- 
ing "Smoking is now forbidden only 
in the emridors and Chnpel of Wil- 
liam Smith Hall, and that smoking in 
the class rooms is now up to the dis- 
cretion of the instructor"; was made 
and carried. This rule does away 
with the old rule which prohibited 
all smoking in William Smith Hall. 

The replacing of the Soph-Frosh 
tug-of-wnr of past years by some 
other inter-class contest was discus- 
sed. Pres. Ryan requested that this 
matter be considered by the members 
and brought up at the next mooting, 

Fred Usilton requested the support 
of the council for the student Budget 
which is to be presented before the 
student body by the Blue Key Fra- 
ternity in the near future. Pres 
Ryan assured Blue Key of the coun 
cil's support in this matter. 

Ralph Miller proposed that some of 
Iho Rat Rules should be removed at 
'his lime, but his proposal met with 
little approval and was dropped. 

There being no further business 
the meeting was adjourned. 

Richard M. Gambcr, Sec. 

Football Banquet 
Held In Cafeteria 

Prof. Frank Goodwin Is 


What Young Men Want 

You want to buy finely tail- 
ored clothe* at a reasonable 

You want to know that the 
stylist who fashions your 
clothes is a recognized author- 
ity in style centers. 

You want stylish clothes that 
give satisfactory service. 

Our clothes will meet every 
thing you demand of them. 


The Best Of 




E. S. Adkins & Co. 

Chestertown, Centreville 
Easton, Salisbury 

Compliments of 


Cleaners, Dyers, and 

Easton, Maryland 

Activity Fee Of Seventy-Five 
Cents Added To Student Bill 

It i3 a well known fact that various 
organizations on the Hill are hamp- 
ered in thoir work by the lack of 
funds. The financial burdens are 
carried by a few who are members 
of one or more of the groups. A plan 
has been delivered by the Blue Key 
Fraternity whereby the representa- 
tive bodies such as the Student Coun- 
cil, Blue Key, Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. 
A. and the Mt. Vernon Society may 
receive a fixed sum each semester. 
The plan calls for the small sum of. 
76c to be added to the school bill for 
each semester to be known as the 
Student Activities fee. This plan 
has been approved by President Tits- 
worth and Business Manager Johns, 
and a petition will be circulated be- 
fore exams for the signature of ev- 
cry student giving permission to the 
Business Manager to place the foe on 
the next semester's bill. 

It is hoped that this plan will great- 
ly aid organizations to improve their 
work and be of greater service to the 
Student body. —Fred Usilton. 

Tho annual foot hall banquet was 
held (Hi Wednesday night, Jan- 
uary 11. 

Prttf. Frank Goodwin wns an ex- 
cellent, toastmaster, exhibiting some 
of his Southern qualities. After fill- 
ing up on turkey and ample neces- 
saries, Iho griddors, coaches and vis- 
itors settled back for a series of 
speeches. Conch Fkaitis load olT by 
stressing thai cooperation is absolute- 
ly necessary between the coach and 
players before a true team can bo 
placed mi iho field. Coach Kiblor 
then told of his associations with 
team-mutes and then of fellows ho 
had coached. Ho ended by truly 
siniing ih„t in the final analysis its 
how l he game was played. Prof. 
Coop told of a few of tho tricky plnys 
employed by football loams back in 
tho "Hidden Ago" of the sport. War- 
ren Carey, guard of the 1082 team, 

told of the benefits derived from his 
pigskin connections, especially that 
of associations which otherwise 
wouldn't occur, but which are very 
benencient. Dick Johnson, end, cit- 
cd the advantages that athletics, foot- 
ball in particular, olfor for clntniclor 
building, Freddy Usilton, halfback, 
told of more prosperous football days 
at Washington College and hoped for 
thoir immediate return. Johnny 
Lord, winner of the Wade Bounds 
award expressed his desire that the 
whole tenm could receive similar rec- 
ognition for services. Captain-Elect 
Gambcr told of the opportunities for 
next year, congratulated the retiring 
captain and asked for oven more co- 
opemliiin in I'.IX't. Retiring Captain 
Diclcerson and tho fourth of a quar- 
to! ni Senior speakers, thanked his 
team-mates for their support and ex- 
pressed an unwillingness of having to 
end Inn football days for the Maroon 
and Black. 

Those present included, Prof. 
Frank Goodwin, Prof. J. J. Coop, Dr. 
P. G. LivlngOOd, Prof. Makosky, Mr. 
Jame Johns, CoacheB George L, 
Ekaitis and Thomas Kiblor and Har- 
ry Russell. Tho football men pres- 
ent who were previously presented 
the Varsity "W" wore: Retiring Cnp- 
tain Joe Dickerson, Captain-Elect 
Dick Gamber, Warren Carey, Dick 
Johnson, Fred Usilton, Al Dobkins, 
Al Giraitis, Ralph Harries, Fred Rein- 
hold. Charley Clark, Richard Hall, 
Ellery Ward, Harold Blisard, Russell 
Baker, John Lord, Bill Nicholson, Al 
JBilancioni, Charley Berry, Mac Mac- 
| Donald, Mikfl Higglflton and Phil Win- 
gate, Manager. 

A rising vote of thanks was given 
Miss Bess Pontz for the fine banquet. 
She was very ably assisted by several 
of the coeds. 

Cleaning — Pressing Y 

103 Court Street 
j. Chestertown, Maryland 5 


The Dulany-V ernay Co. ] 

337-339-341 North 
Charles Street 

Baltimore's Largest 

Art China, Leather Goods 

Toys, Books, Athletic 



We carry a large as- 
sortment of School Sup- 

Whitman's Candy. 

Full line of Toilet Pre- 
parations including new 
Lcntheric Line from Par- 

Abbott's DeLuxe Ice 

Pipes, Cigarettes and 
Smoking Tobacco. 
The Prescription Store 



SATURDAY, JAN. 14, 1933 

Washington Grid Stars 
Given All-Maryland Mention 


Dickerson, Gamber, Reinhold 
Ward an ' Nicholson Named 

Several of Waihl/igton Coltceo'i 
,., ,,| i ,, were Bflvon honorable men- 
tion by W, Wilson Wingate In pick- 
ing the Baltimore AMERICA I'S All 
Mai Hmni footbnll team for 1082, 

The local playera who wcro men- 

i i by Wlngato Included i i 1032 

Captain of the Mnroon and Bloch and 
,,i ,, the Coptoln olocl of the 1088 
olaven, The complete Hal ol those 
mentioned was as follows; Dickerson, 
Gambi r, Wnrd, Reinhold i»nd Nlchol- 
Mm. Wlngato commontod upon the 
flno dofemilvo work ol Dickorson in 
ii,.. line and Rolnhold's accurate punt- 

■ ,i the 


At the Committee Meeting of Wash- 
Ington alumni In the Southern Dol- 
mnrvH area, called lw»l fall in Salis- 
bury by J. Purnoll Johnson "f Glen 
BurnlOi president of the general 
Alumni, preliminary pre- 
parations wore made for Hie holding 
at Salisbury on Friday evening, Feb- 
ruary 10, nn Informal alumni get-to- 
gether and card party. 

The committee of preparations is; 
Gilbert V. Byron, Low OS, Del., Chair- 
mon, Mowel M, Cordry, Snow Hill, 
Md.; A. Roy Woodland, Marion Sta- 
tion, Md.; Albert B, Baker, Salisbury, 
Md.; Elisabeth A. Mace, Cambridge, 
Md.; Nelson F. Hurley, Greensboro, 
Md.; Ellas W. Nuttlo, Denton 

George H. Csnington, Crislield; and 
J. Purnell Johnnrm, Glen Burnie, Md. 
There ii abundant material in this 
area for n strong unit of the Wash- 
ington College Alumni Association. 
Willi the growing prestige ■•( the Col- 
lege it- former students should be- 
come acquainted with each other and 
create a Washington College senti- 
ment which would make real to the 
people t,f the lower Shore and lower 
Delaware the vitality and value of the 

Del-Mar-Va Restaurant 


After Dance Lunches 

And Regular Meals 




Chestertown, Maryland 

Owen C. Smith, Prop. 

Phone 189 


Compliments of 
H. F. Jefferson 


and we'd like 

to talk wiih you 

about it 

I// races of people since the beginning 
of lime, so for as we have been able 
to read, hare had some hind of a pipe 
and have smoked something — whether 
they called it tobacco or what not. 

AND since smoking a pipe is so different 
l from smoking a cigar or cigarette, 
we made a most painstaking, scientific 
study in an effort to make, if we could, 
a tobacco which was suited to pipes. 

We found out, first, that there was a 
kind of tobacco that grew in the Blue 
Grass section of Kentucky called White 
Burley, and that there was a certain kind 
of this tobacco which was between the 
tobacco used for cigarettes and the to- 
bacco used for chewing tobacco. It is 
litis tobacco which is best for pipes. 

We found out that Mr. J. N. Wellman. 
many years ago, made a pipe tobacco 
which was very popular. But it was 
never advertised and after he passed 
away nothing more was heard about it. 
We acquired this Wellman Method and 
that is what we use in making Granger. 


Next was the cut. We knew that fine 
tobacco burnt hot because it burnt so 
fast. You could hardly hold your pipe in 
your hand, it got so hot at times. So 
remembering how folks used to "whittle" 
their tobacco we cut GRANGER just like 
"whittle"* tobacco — " Rough Cut." It 
smokes cooler, lasts longer and never 
gums the pipe. 

So far, so good. Now we wanted to 
sell this tobacco for 10c. Good tobacco 

Tlie Granger pouch 
keeps the tobacco fresh 

— right process — cut right. So we put 
Granger in a sensible soft foil pouch 
instead of an expensive package, knowing 
that a man can't smoke the package. 

GRANGER has not been on sale very 
long, but it has become a popular smoke. 
And we have vet to know of a man who 
started to smoke it, who didn't keep on. 
Folks seem to like it. 

t^x&jetf <hlty-eA4\/o&cux!0 Co: 


A tie 




SATURDAY, FEB. 11, 1933 



Student Assembly 
Held Friday